How do you go from good to great? How do you remain relevant as your competition continues to gain more market share? As the technology and business landscape continues to shift rapidly, companies that embrace innovation will have a clear advantage over those who don’t.
“Show, don’t tell” is a time-tested rule in writing and filmmaking that helps viewers draw their own conclusions rather than relying on a spoon-fed version created by the author. Yet, when it comes to product demos, many marketers and sales teams fall short in creating demos that convert.
How do some of the most successful SaaS companies approach their demos? In this article, we’ll look at some of the most important components of running a successful demo and what to consider when creating yours.
The chatter of the “Retail Apocalypse” began long before the recent events of a global pandemic. However, the last year has accelerated the need for retailers to go digital, leaving many struggling to adapt.
Despite the challenges retailers face, there are opportunities to not only survive but to thrive. But to take advantage of these opportunities requires the understanding that the pre-pandemic rulebook no longer applies.
In this article, we’ll look at the nine retail trends shaping the new world of retail and how marketers can adjust.
In today’s competitive environment, having a great product or service is table stakes for building a profitable and successful business at scale.
Many companies, after all, have great products but struggle to keep the lights on. While many factors ultimately determine whether a business thrives or shutters, your market positioning strategy plays a critical role.
This article will explore what market positioning is, how to position yourself effectively, and look at some examples from both established and up and coming brands.
The world’s best marketers don’t get to the top of their field by accident. They consume the right sources; they read the right books. They take what they learn and put it into practice.
But with the daily demands of most marketing professionals, it’s often an uphill battle to take a step back and set aside time to learn new skills. All too often, that quarterly report or urgent client request takes priority, time and time again.
It’s been ten years since I started the CXL Agency.
We started off with a value proposition “we build websites that sell”. Most of our time went into building WordPress websites. The initial vision was to templetize and scale building conversion optimized websites. There were many problems with that, and we quickly learned, and adapted.
If you only read the books that everyone else is reading, you can only think what everyone else is thinking. – Haruki Murakami
Becoming the best at what you do is a never-ending process. The best of the best have an insatiable hunger for knowledge—for new and better ways to get things done.
Where to start? This year was…something. Despite everything going on, we still published, and you still read—and got better at data-driven marketing.
Here are the most read articles of the year.
Codecademy started out in 2011 as one of the first free products that taught people to code. Since then, we have helped over 45 million learners improve their lives through programming while making major improvements to our product—driven by experimentation. Our goal is to empower the world through tech education, reaching as many learners as possible to support our vision.
As a subscription business, we knew that small repeatable wins could compound to earn us millions of dollars in additional revenue. As part of the growth team, we were tasked with experimenting on any part of the business that could drive an impact, so we focused on the big, key levers of our monetization flow.
Back in 2016, I read a book called Sprint by Jake Knapp, founder of Google Ventures. Knapp talks about focusing on only the essential activities for shipping new products and testing new ideas.
As advocated in the book, I felt the idea of using restraint would help me quickly execute on new ideas. And so, the concept for a digital PR service was born. The goal was simple: validate demand or move on.