40 Must-See Modern Marketing Charts
Did you know that dynamic content can improve conversions by 50%? Or that emails sent on a Saturday get the highest number of click-throughs? Were you aware that when influencers share your content on social it can result in a dramatic increase in traffic and conversions?
That’s why we produce a chart every week that modern marketers can easily learn from and use. And it’s why we’ve gone back with our friends at JESS3 to reproduce the most indispensable data points, coming up with 40 understandable, actionable charts. Wide-ranging in scope, the charts hit the most important topics hitting marketers today – from social media to email.
With that in mind, we offer the charts in two forms. You can head over to the custom-made website and explore the charts by topic, getting to the data that matters most to you. Or you can download all 40 charts in a free eBook. It’s well worth keeping near your desk.
Even those each of these is only exploring one data set, these are actually good infographic designs that follow some important design rules.
First, each one tells one story really well, and the Key Message is easy to understand. Most readers of infographics are only looking at a design for less than 5 seconds, and a good infographic design will successfully communicate their primary message in that short time.
Second, each design is easy to share. Each of the 40 designs has it’s own landing page on Eloqua’s site, and their own dedicated social media sharing buttons. This is fantastic for SEO, and much easier to utilize the information for users. So, if you’re interested in a data set about email to customers, you can share that information with colleagues without also sharing a data set about Pinterest.
You can read more about the series on the Eloqua blog.
A couple things I do think are missing from each design that would help Eloqua in the future.
Since these are being shared individually, the URL back to the original on Eloqua site should be included in the image.
A copyright statement to clarify usage rights. Does everyone have permission from Eloqua to include these charts and data in their own presentations?
Much of the data is proprietary to Eloqua, so the raw data behind the designs isn’t available to the public. It would be great for Eloqua to make the data behind each chart available publicly (like in a Google Docs spreadsheet) since they are making the data public in the charts.
A conclusion. I think the subtle implication is that companies should call Eloqua for help using this information, but a short statement suggesting what action companies should take based on each data set would close each design nicely.
Thanks to Jarred for sending in the link!