AB InBev-owned beer brand Stella Artois has partnered with ad tech firm Blis for the launch an artificial intelligence-powered, predictive location modelling solution, Blis Futures, which it claims identifies consumers most likely to visit specific locations.
Blis Futures will only charge APAC advertisers for successful conversions. Location technology and intelligence agency Blis has unveiled mobile advertising platform Blis Futures.
Stella Artois is the first brand to sign up to a new AI-powered mobile ad solution called “Blis Futures”. Blis claims the new tool can predict where consumers will go and guarantees new customers in pubs for Stella Artois.
Blis, a provider of local intelligence, is unveiling a new service today that it claims can figure out where consumers will go — and then target mobile ads based on those expectations.
Blis predicts future location behaviour with the industry’s first AI powered mobile advertising solution
Today, global location intelligence company Blis, released its latest groundbreaking innovation for the mobile advertising market: Blis Futures. Using proprietary deep learning technology, Blis Futures is an AI-powered, predictive location modeling solution.
Brands can now pay per store visit as “physical performance” mobile location ad tech hits the high street. Location intelligence company Blis has launched a mobile advertising product enabling advertisers to drive foot traffic to store, and only be charged for successful visits.
Global location intelligence company, Blis, has announced the launch of a mobile advertising industry-first Artificial Intelligence (AI)-powered solution that predicts consumers’ future location: Blis Futures. Blis Futures will be available in all territories Blis is currently active in, including the GCC.
Today, global location intelligence company Blis, released its latest groundbreaking innovation for the mobile advertising market: Blis Futures. Using proprietary deep learning technology, Blis Futures is an AI-powered, predictive location modelling solution.
Unless you were working in the highest levels of government during Cold War, you wouldn’t have known much about geolocation until the 1990s, when you got a GPS for your car.