Motion Graphics Designer aka “The Wizard”
The ideal candidate:-
- Should be able to create complex graphics, animation and live video content for a diverse array of media.
- Should be able to prepare design plan, concept and layout for motion graphic tasks.
- Should be able to create enticing motion infographics.
- Should possess a strong skillset of visualization and conceptualization.
- Should be able to create storyboards with precise editing.
- Should ideate and lead the department.
- Should have a good taste of music, colors and animation selection.
- Should be able edit raw video footages and add effects/elements for enhancement.
- Should be well equipped with the recent design research and techniques.
- Should aptly take ownership of responsibilities.
- Educational status is not a barrier.
- Strong graphics application skills required.
- Should be well versed with After Effects, Photoshop and Illustrator.
- Professional editing skills are beneficial.
- Should be proficient in English.
Joining – ASAP
Positions – 1
We have to share how happy we are!
Our tiny step towards brighter days finally took off on 22nd April, Sunday, with our new effort #OnTheBrighterSide.
April’s drive was about Clothes Donation.
We all had clothes which piled up in our cupboards and mom kept taunting about. We thought of giving them away to the ones who would value it and needed it more than the rats in our cupboards. We collected all we could during the last month.
So here’s how our day was well spent-
We gathered at 7:00 AM Sharp. 5 of us had to pay the penalty, penalty for being late by 4, 5, and 8 minutes. Yeah, to us, time is everything, and our colleagues make sure no opportunity of getting a treat is missed.
But first, food-
@Saffron, the old breakfast place.
The children in the community were excited and quickly guessed that we were their Santas, no, we did not dress up. Actually we could have. Anyway, other than the kids, the community was pretty happy to see someone waking up to their nomadic homes to offer them something. While we were giving away the clothes, we could see the delight in the kids’ eyes, for them, it was like Diwali time and so was for us. Seeing their delight was a bliss.
Everybody in the community thought for the other, they snatched only to give it to the person who deserves it.
While at our end- We felt proud of brightening their day brighter than the Sun, yeah! We felt proud and overjoyed to see the delight and a fair of smiles.
So here is our tiny bit to make the world a better place.
We urge you to not only wish for a better world but to do your bit whenever, wherever possible.
Hmmm… We see you scratching your head. Are your comparing your Facebook data to your Google Analytics data? Finding discrepancies, aren’t you?
Read on and you will have an explanation for the conflicting data coming from the two reliable sources.
Tracking Cross-Device Conversions
Thanks to mobile, people browse through social media ads on-the-go. While they may click on your Facebook mobile ad, they may not purchase your product then ‘n’ there. According to a Facebook post, 32% of people who showed interest in an FB mobile ad, converted primarily on a desktop. With conversion tracking, FB can report cross-device conversions, while Google Analytics, being a cookie based tool, fails to account for it.
Attribution to Clicks
Facebook cunningly takes full credit for a sale, even if the purchase has taken place not through the Facebook ad but after watching it. For example, you click on a jewelry ad on Facebook but you do not buy it. Later, you go back to the same page through a different channel and buy the jewelry. In such a case, Facebook attributes the conversion to your last click made on the Facebook ad, whereas Google Analytics gives credit to last paid click irrespective of the channel.
Attribution to Impressions
Consider a scenario where you see a Facebook ad but you do not click on it. Later you go to the ad’s website and decide to buy the product. Facebook gives credit for this conversion to itself, attributing it to the impression created by the Facebook ad.
Many people surf Facebook using HTTPS instead of using HTTP. When the user clicks on a Facebook ad and gets directed to the website, they leave the HTTPS environment and enter HTTP environment. If the user purchases the product then Google Analytics does not pass the referrer data. It treats the sale as a result of direct traffic rather than crediting it to the Facebook ad.
AD Blocker Software installation
If users have installed an AD blocker software then Google Analytics will not count your tracking pixel. Thus the explanation for under-reportage. Google Analytics will report a lower number of conversions as compared to the real conversions.
Considering Multiple Conversions
Google Analytics limits a visitor’s site visit to once every 30 minutes. So, if the user converts multiple times within a time span of 30 minutes, Google Analytics reports it as a single conversion rather than the multiple conversions. Facebook, on the other hand, does not use any such limits and counts conversions every single time a visitor clicks the ad and converts.
Facebook also measures conversions through a 24-hour view and 28 days click through window. That is, Facebook accounts for the conversion,
– if you view an ad and convert within a day, and
– if you click on an ad and convert within 28 days.
Accounting Indirect Conversions
Many times, users click on the page name of the ad rather than clicking on the ad itself. This directs them to the ad’s Facebook page which is also seen as a conversion by Facebook. In addition to this, Facebook considers likes and shares as click conversions too. Google Analytics, however, only credits a conversion when the user clicks on the ad link provided.
Apart from the above-mentioned reasons, following may be a few more points responsible for the discrepancy between the analytical data:
- Opening a bookmarked website
- Page loading from cache or
- Different time zones of visitors.
After digesting all the above information, you may wonder which analytical data is right. While the data provided by Facebook always appears to be extra optimistic, Google Analytics reports seem to be inclined towards being more realistic. It is you who have to decide how to correctly use the data being provided and utilize it aptly to your benefit. You can also compare the data provided by the two sources, analyze it and the decide which is more reliable to gain useful insights.