Bing and Yahoo failed to wrestle any search market share from Google in March, according to data from comScore.
Measured by volume of searches, the pair lost 0.1 percentage points of share between them, month-over-month, while market leader Google grew its own share by 0.3 percentage points in the same period.
Google’s growth appeared to come at the expense of Yahoo, Ask, and AOL, which lost 0.4 percentage points, 0.1 percentage points, and 0.1 percentage points of share, respectively.
Microsoft’s Bing engine – independent of partner Yahoo – grew its own share of searches by 0.3 percentage points versus February, meanwhile.
|Explicit Core Share* of U.S. Searches Among Leading Providers, March 2011 vs. February 2011.|
|Share of Searches (%)|
Note: Data is based on the five major search engines including partner searches and cross-channel searches. Searches for mapping, local directory, and user-generated video sites that are not on the core domain of the five search engines are not included in the core search numbers.
*Excludes contextually driven searches that do not reflect specific user intent to interact with search results.
|Source: comScore 2011|
According to a survey conducted as part of OnBrand Magazine's State of Branding Report 2017, marketers are well aware of the new technologies that are expected to be important to their brands in coming years, but the majority aren't rushing to invest in them before they're fully-baked.
On February 28, 2017, ClickZ presented the webinar 'Still using .com? Here’s why 50% of all Fortune 500 companies are about to use .brand' in association with Neustar.
The rise of YouTube and digital video generally has a lot to do with the rise of the internet and the abundance of digital video content. But YouTube's ascendency is also the result of Google's savvy use of algorithms.
In January, following U.S. President Donald Trump's temporary immigration ban, Starbucks announced that it would hire 10,000 refugees over the next five years.