Results of the Most Automated Ad Text Contest Are Here!
The most automated PPC Bee text has a winner. Refusing to keep the great entries of our finalists to ourselves, we decided to share them with you, our fans—and perhaps even inspire your approach to campaign creation in PPC Bee along the way.
The first place, with 83.9 % automation, was taken by Hugo Pelikán (4camping.cz) whose ad text brilliantly took advantage of the options offered by different variables.
The second and third place were separated by only two tenths of a percent, with Milan Douša (mall.cz) and Michal Lubelec (ui42.com) securing the metaphorical silver and bronze medal with their 71.7 % and 71.5 % automation, respectively. If you are interested in our finalist presenting their texts, see our foto report at PPC Bee Blog.
Veronika Janusová (MM-marketing.cz) with her 68.7 % automation won fourth place. Her campaign demonstrated how the Price variable can be effectively used in PPC Bee.
The list of our finalists was concluded by L’ubomír Kružliak (Adexpres.com), with 54.1 % automation.
Photos from the official award ceremony can be found on our blog here.
We’d like to thank all participants for sharing their ad texts with us, and we’re looking forward to seeing them again.
You might be intending to create campaigns that will promote your products as Christmas gifts. The number of Christmas gifts buyers, of course, drops down massively after Christmas Eve, thus generating such campaigns has no sense any more. To prevent the need to turn on your PC on Christmas Eve in order to end a campaign, we added the possibility to time limits for ads. This option applies to both, generating and non-generating of advertisements. Moreover, we tried to make it as easy as possible for you.
Another product meeting, Wednesday afternoon, June 2019. I and Pavel, my UX co-pilot, were staring at each other, waiting to see who’d be the first to say that once again, we plan to load an A-bomb on a biplane. The plan to add Facebook campaigns, an image editor, and other functions made us excited. What worried us, though, was the app’s interface—it was already hard to navigate and users were finding it more and more difficult to look up the functions they needed.