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Why Adlove is good

January 6 2017

Today's content monetization systems encourage scapegoating on a massive scale. Conventional ad networks put creative control solely with the advertiser which means that a publisher's revenue has little to do with its reputation. The only way a publisher can earn higher revenues is by increasing volume (pageviews) since the price (CPM) is more or less fixed by the market.

(If you can't see the image above check your ad blocking software.)

The most reliable way of generating lots of pageviews is to create gigantic mobs. The organizing factor that defines a mob is a common enemy; a scapegoat. What we see today is competitive scapegoating at a world scale; happening in both obvious and subtle ways.

Adlove – Linking Money with Trust

(For those of you who don't know: Adlove is a new ad network based on the idea of incorporating publisher advocacy into ads (think 'We ♥ [BRAND]' badges on blogs -- see here for a diagram)

One of the key ideas behind Adlove is to share creative control between advertisers and publishers. This bridges the gap between a publisher's reputation and its revenue and unsticks the price component of the revenue equation.

So that's why I think Adlove is inherently good. It structurally downplays competitive scapegoating and incentivizes media companies to build trust by discovering new and important truths.

Adlove is a new ad network based on the idea of incorporating publisher advocacy into ads (think 'We ♥ [BRAND]' badges on blogs). Advertisers get content-like ads that convert 4-10x better than normal ads. Publishers get paid to display beautiful ads that they love. End-users get ads that flow with the user experience. Learn more here.


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