The battle to bring about a digital revolution has become an ever-changing battle, with companies competing to offer the latest, most efficient solutions and to capture the lucrative market for digital advertising.
For many companies, the digital divide is more than just a financial one: it is a cultural one as well.
The divide is rooted in the idea that a computer is an artificial intelligence and thus can only be trusted when it is equipped with artificial intelligence (AI).
AI is a term coined by futurist Ray Kurzweil, who has proposed the idea of AI replacing humans in some form by 2030.
The digital divide in advertising has been growing since 2015 when the number of ads for products sold on the internet increased by 300%, according to research firm AdMob.
The battle for digital ad dollars was already taking place in the UK, where Google’s AdSense programme was used to buy more than 10 billion digital ads.
Google is now the world’s largest digital ad buyer with revenues of more than £1.3 billion ($1.7 billion).
The digital ad wars have been joined by two other companies in the digital advertising space: digital analytics firm Gartner, which estimates that online ad revenue will be worth £4.5 billion ($6.2 billion) by 2025, and digital agency Havas Worldwide, which expects digital ad revenue to reach £5 billion by 2020.
Advertisers are trying to find ways to use AI to deliver better and more relevant ads, said Matt Smith, director of digital marketing at Havas.
Smith said that by 2020, the average digital ad would cost between £6 and £12.
“It’s a significant investment and the money we’re making is really paying for itself over the next five to 10 years,” he said.
But while there is still a long way to go, there is an increasing number of companies who are trying their best to get ahead of the curve and to provide an easier way for advertisers to deliver relevant ads to their audiences.
In a report for the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA), Digital Analytics Association of Australia, and Digital Ad Intelligence Australia (DAIA), the ASA said that in 2020, digital ad revenues will be valued at £5.1 billion ($7.1 million) compared to £4 billion ($5.2 million) in 2017.
This is due to the increasing sophistication of digital technology, including the ability to offer more relevant, actionable and actionable content, according to the report.
In fact, the number and value of ad spending online has increased by over 50% since 2009, according the report, while the number paid for by the media sector has also increased.
In the report titled “The Digital Divide in Advertising”, the ASA also identified a “digital divide” in the advertising space.
This is a divide between advertising agencies, the ad industry and online advertisers.
This digital divide has been driven by two factors, according Smith.
The first is the rise of social media.
Social media platforms have brought the power of the internet to the advertising industry.
However, the advertising agencies do not have the technical capability to monitor social media platforms for the most appropriate advertising content.
Smith explained that agencies now have to pay for content on social media, which can include video ads, social network updates and even video ads themselves.
The agency must also pay for the placement of the ads on these platforms, which typically means it has to invest in its own content and the ability for it to serve the ads.
While the ASA says that it has found that the agencies are not using the tools that the industry requires to do their job effectively, Smith said the agency still needs to invest more in its content management systems.
The companies that provide these services must also be better at responding to issues such as malware or phishing.
Digital ad agencies need to understand that it is not the agencies who are paying for the ad to be shown, it is the advertisers who are buying the ad, Smith added.
Smith believes that agencies are now using automation to provide better service.
He said that there is now a significant shift towards automation in ad buying, which is a major part of the digital ad war.
Smith also pointed out that the digital space is becoming a lot more lucrative than it was in the past.
“The advertising industry is losing money because of the rise in digital advertising revenue,” he told Al Jazeera.
Smith thinks that digital ad spending has been in decline since the early 2000s, but he does not think that is due purely to the rise and rise of Facebook.
“The digital market is changing in ways that are far less obvious than in the old days,” he added.
Digital ads, according with the ASA, are:Advertising that is more relevant and engaging, more relevant to audiences, and less intrusive.
They are more relevant because they provide more information about the audience than the old-fashioned television adverts.
They can also be more relevant in ways such as by offering the best of