DDDO, a software-based advertising testing app that has recently entered the market, is the first to test geo-fragmentation and geo-blocking, according to the company’s founder and CEO, James Hutton.
“Our tests are based on real-world usage and data, and we can see how users react to geo-related content in the same way that a real-life person would,” he told The Irish News.
In the next few months, DDDo will be working on testing geo-framing and geo blocking in the US, Europe and Japan, as well as the EU, according it.
“We’re building a system that will enable advertisers to see the effect geo-blocks and geo geo-location has on the performance of their campaigns,” Mr Hutton said.
We’ve seen many examples where this has been the case. “
These kinds of geo blocking and geo profiling are extremely dangerous, as they can affect the ad-sales funnel.
The company has launched a crowdfunding campaign to fund its development. “
As we start to take steps to make sure that these types of changes are actually rolled out across the EU market, it’s really important that we do everything we can to make these changes as safe as possible.”
The company has launched a crowdfunding campaign to fund its development.
Mr Huttons research has shown that the US and Europe, which are both in the process of implementing a European Union-wide ban on geo-tracking, have seen huge falls in traffic on the app, which has also shown a reduction in the number of ads displayed in the app.
He also pointed out that DDDOs tests can be done from any location in the European Union, as long as they are within the confines of a data-minimisation framework.
“If you have a company that wants to test it, it should not be done outside of the European Community.
The US, the UK and France have all done this in the past.
It’s a very dangerous business model,” Mr Molloy said.
Mr Mollso has been working for the company for a couple of years now and has been very successful.
“The data-mining business model works, but there’s a lot of regulatory hurdles that need to be overcome before it can really be used for real-time testing of ad tech,” he said.
He added that there are a lot more problems that need addressing before geo-tagging becomes an accepted way of advertising.
“It’s going to take a long time, and it’s going, in the end, to see a real, global solution to the geo-discrimination problem.
The app was launched in June by the company and is available for free in the App Store. “
Ultimately, we need to build a system to remove the barriers to cross-border advertising, to build trust and make the internet as open and free as possible,” Mr Dries Mollos said.
The app was launched in June by the company and is available for free in the App Store.
Mr Drello has a Ph.
D in statistics from the University of Bristol and a BSc in political science from the London School of Economics.
His other projects include a book called ‘The World is a Data Farm’, which examines how technology can be used to help governments, and a number of blog posts on the intersection of technology and politics.