O slideshow foi denunciado.
Utilizamos seu perfil e dados de atividades no LinkedIn para personalizar e exibir anúncios mais relevantes. Altere suas preferências de anúncios quando desejar.

Learning from the Best Branded Bots: How Chatbots Flip UX Norms and Deliver New Kinds of Value

1.399 visualizações

Publicada em

The user experience for chatbots is frustrating for marketers and advertisers who care about the brand experience. This presentation, a combined deck from talks presented at the Global Artificial Intelligence Conference in New York and Jeff Pulver's MoNage in Boston, looks at the changes in user experience, how marketers can focus on brand experience, and then which marketers have made the most of what they can do with chatbots. This includes examples from brands such as Vogue, Campbell's, Victoria's Secret, and others.

Note: I have made updates to this deck but SlideShare no longer allows re-uploads. If you are interested in the latest slides, email me - dberkowitz/at/serialmarketer/dot/net and I will send you a Dropbox link.

Publicada em: Marketing
  • Nine Signs Wealth is Coming Your Way... ♥♥♥ http://ishbv.com/manifmagic/pdf
    Tem certeza que deseja  Sim  Não
    Insira sua mensagem aqui

Learning from the Best Branded Bots: How Chatbots Flip UX Norms and Deliver New Kinds of Value

  1. 1. Lessons from the Best Branded Bots: How Chatbots Flip UX Norms and Deliver New Kinds of Value David Berkowitz Chief Strategy Officer, Sysomos @sysomos / @dberkowitz dberkowitz@sysomos.com
  2. 2. It’s two mints in one! This presentation is unlike any I’ve put together, in that it’s a hybrid beast. In one week in October 2017, I gave two talks on chatbots. First, at the Global Artificial Intelligence Conference in New York, I gave a talk on Lessons from the Best Branded Bots. Then, in Boston, at Jeff Pulver’s MoNage, I spoke about how Chatbots Flip UX Norms and Deliver New Kinds of Value. Both were new talks for me, but as I created them at the same time, I used some material from each one to inform the other. This is an annotated version that combines them. Both of these stemmed from a project that was more of a hobby: collecting great examples of how marketers are using automated messaging and conversational commerce. This is shared publicly at bit.ly/brandedbots. You can find far more examples and details about marketers’ bots there, and I update it at least quarterly as I find more material. If you have examples of yours or others to include, plase let me know. At Sysomos, the insights-driven social platform, we’ve created technologies to empower marketers and agencies to learn from their target audiences and interact with them. For more about this, please visit sysomos.com, or contact me for more information. Thanks so much for taking the time to go through this. I look forward to learning much more about it, and I hope to learn from you as well. David
  3. 3. I’m sharing this because I love the potential for conversational interfaces and experiences. I worked in search engine marketing and social media marketing in the early days, and this is the next generation of how language connects marketers with their audiences.
  4. 4. bit.ly/brandedbots m.me/serialmarketer
  5. 5. To start understanding marketers’ perspectives, consider the options they have with their website. See the bold, beautiful imagery. We’ll focus on Victoria’s Secret’s Pink brand, one of the more consistent first- movers digitally.
  6. 6. Here’s their mobile app: lots of creative options with a smaller form factor balanced out by added functionality (eg location features, push notifications, constant real estate on user’s phones, etc).
  7. 7. Remember Facebook apps? They were a thing, once. It’s far more templatized, but it had some fun features – quizzes, social couponing, games, organic reach for promotions (those were the days).
  8. 8. Instagram. There are video and carousels image sizes, but it’s generally what you see artly shot square images, with most reach gement coming from ad buys.
  9. 9. And now… the banded bot. It screams, “Make the logo bigger!” And pretty much every bot looks like this – even a better bot like this, running on Kik, with tone and content that do well to engage the audience.
  10. 10. Messaging platforms focus on user experience (UX), as they should. But marketers need to push for a better brand experience (BX). The status quo does not work for large consumer brands.
  11. 11. Here’s Katy Perry’s Kik bot for her perfume produced by Coty. It was the first US bot to offer a real product for virtual currency. Look at the difference between how the brand promoted the experience outside of Kik, and how it looked on Kik.
  12. 12. This is a fun game. Here are bots from two clothing brands. Can you tell which is which? Stripping the tiny logo out at left, it’s essentially impossible. Answers are in the notes field. An aside: these are among the better-crafted bots.
  13. 13. Your brand here or maybe here or here The brand experience is practically invisible here. It’s like the brands have been uploaded to the cloud somewhere; they’re no longer anywhere near where the consumers are.
  14. 14. We live in a post-brand world.
  15. 15. And now we have Brandless! It’s like a dollar store, but with $3 items. I’m not convinced anyone wants to shop this way (even Amazon Essentials brands benefit from reviews and comparing prices to other brands; choosing to pay $3 for non-branded toothpaste or $4 for Crest is at least a choice). But it’s a sign of where things are going.
  16. 16. Discovery Initiation Acquisition Persistence Engagement Retention Different media, different experiences: the DIAPER model Here’s a new framework I created for the MoNage talk. I analyzed digital platforms across six criteria: • Discovery: How well one can find the branded experience (a website, app, bot, etc) • Initiation: How easy is it for consumers to start the brand experience • Acquisition: How easily can marketers pay to attract larger audiences • Persistence: How well brand remains visible to consumers when the branded experience isn’t in use • Engagement: How rich the branded experience is while consumers deal with it • Retention: What are the options available for brands to hook consumers back in This is a subjective scorecard. In the next two slides, I first color- code the brand experience (BX) – green is good, yellow is okay, and red is poor. And then on the following slide, I share the rationale.
  17. 17. Different media, different experiences: the DIAPER model Websites Mobile Apps Mobile Sites Messenger Bots Alexa Skills Discovery Initiation Acquisition Persistence Engagement Retention @Sysomos / @dberkowitz
  18. 18. Different media, different experiences: the DIAPER model Websites Mobile Apps Mobile Sites Messenger Bots Alexa Skills Discovery Search engines/ social media App Store/ Play Store Search engines/ social media Lists, in-app recommendations Alexa app, Amazon.com Initiation Click bookmark / extension; type in URL; search for it Tap icon, notification Type in or search for URL Send message; tap notification Voice trigger Acquisition Search/display ads (among others) Search/social/app store ads Search/display ads (among others) Facebook ads, owned channels Owned channels Persistence Bookmark / browser extension Icon on screen or in folder N/A (occasionally, bookmarks / saved to home screen) May appear in recent conversation list N/A Engagement Rich branded experience Rich branded experience Rich enough branded experience Uses FB design; little differentiation Typically uses Alexa’s voice; differentiation tough Retention Email marketing, retargeting, browser push alerts Push notifications Email marketing Push notifications You remember you used it?; now has ‘green ring’ alerts
  19. 19. Here’s one example that shows how voice apps may overcome at least one issue – that of how the apps tend to use the voice and style of the platform, not the brand. Vogue is a strong print brand, and it used the Google Home voice bot as a complement, offering celebrity interviews from its September 2017 issue to bring the magazine to life.
  20. 20. God, grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, Courage to change the things I can, And wisdom to know the difference.
  21. 21. Have serenity to accept what you cannot change Reach of platforms UX of platforms Consumer behavior Marketers can’t control the reach of platforms, and whether their audience is more likely to use Messenger or iMessage. Marketers can’t influence the UX of the platforms either. And consumer behavior typically doesn’t change in an instant. Most people who don’t like calling customer service, for example, won’t tend to realize or trust that they can have such exchanges over chatbots.
  22. 22. Have courage to change the things you can Focus on BX Strategy Approach to platforms Go native Go bigger Marketers can pursue a focus on BX. They can have a strategy for how they communicate with customers and prospects. They can have a reason for being on any given platform, and tactics for how they use it. They can consider incorporating chat into their sites, mobile apps, and other touchpoints. And they can dream bigger – should voice- activated assistants be in retail stores? Could chatbots power digital billboards? There are lots of bad ideas that could surface here, but perhaps a few could be relevant for a given marketer.
  23. 23. What’s next… From here, we dive into a review of highlights from some of the Best Brandd Bots. These examples are all in bit.ly/brandedbots, but here, they are organized differently. These aren’t annotated, but you can find links in the notes field for bots, media coverage, and image sources.
  24. 24. automation before artificial 24
  25. 25. 25
  26. 26. 26
  27. 27. Turn virtual experiences into real-world value 27
  28. 28. 28
  29. 29. Make it Personal 29
  30. 30. 30
  31. 31. Serve LOCaL markets 31
  32. 32. 32
  33. 33. adapt to GLOBal markets 33
  34. 34. 34
  35. 35. 35
  36. 36. Combine audio with visual 36
  37. 37. 37
  38. 38. Cater to the business crowd 38
  39. 39. 39
  40. 40. 40
  41. 41. Integrate with mobile apps 41
  42. 42. 42
  43. 43. 43
  44. 44. Educate first, sell later 44
  45. 45. 45
  46. 46. 46
  47. 47. 47
  48. 48. 48
  49. 49. 49
  50. 50. 50
  51. 51. Integrate others software with your hardware 51
  52. 52. 52
  54. 54. 55
  55. 55. 56
  56. 56. dont check your sense of humor at the door 57
  57. 57. 58
  58. 58. 59
  59. 59. 60
  60. 60. Make history 61
  61. 61. 62
  62. 62. 63
  63. 63. BE UBIQUITOUS 64
  64. 64. 65
  65. 65. 66
  66. 66. Have a personality 67
  67. 67. 68
  68. 68. 69
  69. 69. Play games 70
  70. 70. 71
  71. 71. 72
  72. 72. SET BOUNDARIES 73
  73. 73. 74
  74. 74. FUTURE OF BOTS: Integration 75
  75. 75. 76
  76. 76. 77
  77. 77. a Few challenges to learn from 78
  78. 78. 79
  79. 79. 80
  80. 80. 81
  81. 81. 82
  82. 82. SO LONG, AND THANKS FOR ALL THE BOTS DAVID BERKOWITZ DBERKOWITZ@SYSOMOS.COM @SYSOMOS / @DBERKOWITZ From one of the top 3 monage.io presenters in the 10/26 9:45am time slot