It’s no exaggeration to say that banner ads on Internet websites don’t have days that aren’t visible right now. It was on October 27, 1994, when such a banner advertisement first appeared, and on October 27, 2019, it celebrated its 25th anniversary with the appearance of banner ads. The First Banner Ad – AT&T “You Will” http://thebannerfirstad.com/ The world’s first banner ad was published by AT&T, a leading telecommunications company, in hotWired, a web magazine that began operations in 1994. The First Banner Ad website actually reproduces and publishes one of the banner ads that were posted at the time. At the top of the top page of The First Banner Ad, you’ll see the “Have You Ever Clicked Your Mouse Right HERE? (Have you clicked with the mouse here?) When you click on the banner ad marked …………
You’ve been taken to the page where you clicked on the banner ad. The first banner Ad: The First Landing Page is not on the web page at the time, and the gray background shows the original banner ad where you clicked on it.
There were a few more links on the simple page. “Have You Ever Toured An Art Museum withOut Leaving Your Seat?” Have you ever toured a museum without leaving your seat?) Click the link marked .
The world map was then displayed, and the names of museums such as the United States and Europe were displayed. When banner ads were running, clicking on the names of each museum seemed to go to the appropriate website, but at the time of writing, many of those sites were already inaccessible. However, in order to reproduce the banner ad, it is said that it restored the website published in 1994 by the Orsay Museum in Paris, France. When you click on the world map……
The top page of the official orsay museum website, which was published in 1994, was displayed. On the official website, in addition to the location and phone number, opening hours and admission fees, and information on the exhibitions that were held at the time, some of the paintings in the collection were shown as images.
Go back to the previous page and see “Have You Ever Toured an Art Museum with Leaving Your Seat?” Under “Have You Ever Wanted to Learn More About the Latest in Technology from AT&T? (Have you ever wanted to know more about AT&T’s latest technology?) Click the link marked .
At the time of the banner advertisement, the linked page displayed links to various content on AT&T’s website. Although you cannot access the content at the time of writing, you can’t access it, but you can’t access it, but you can’t access it, but you can’t access it, but you can see the website of the Bell Institute, which was established as AN&T’s independent business, and JENS, an Internet service provider in Japan. You can see that spinNet’s website and others were provided for further links.
“Please help us improve this space. (Please cooperate to improve this space.) If you click on the link marked …………
The survey response page that AT&T did to the user who clicked on the banner ad was displayed. AT&T, which was preparing the banner ad, faced the problem of “I don’t know who clicked on the banner ad.” As a result, it seems to have decided to collect the information of the user in a way that can be called a super positive attack method. There are items that can be answered, such as the user’s email address, name, and address.
In addition, whether you are a communication-related decision maker in the workplace, and the speed of the communication line you are using .
We have looked at at AT&T’s prospects, including the demand for translation services to send messages to people who do not understand the language through the web.
The initial banner ads were very simple, as there were problems such as user line speed. In addition, the sense of distance between the user and the service provider seems to have been quite different from in recent years. Since we were able to aggregate information such as how many users saw banner ads and how many people clicked, the number of banner ads has grown rapidly since AT&T’s banner ads were advertised.