How to get the most out of video ads on Facebook
Facebook’s latest video ad campaign is a classic example of how the company uses video to drive engagement.
But for the latest batch of ads, it was the video itself that caught our eye.
Facebook is using video ads to drive eyeballs to a video website’s content, according to a report from The Information.
It’s a technique that has already been used by several companies, including Facebook.
And it’s a big deal because it gives publishers a way to monetize their videos without the traditional ads that come with a traditional website.
But what is video?
Well, the short answer is: YouTube.
The video itself is a video that is hosted on YouTube.
So, a YouTube video is basically an audio file that is playing.
And that audio file is what’s playing when you watch the video.
That audio file plays through a number of different devices, including phones, tablets, TVs, computers, etc.
That audio file also plays through the video website itself, and the videos themselves are also hosted on the website.
So that video itself becomes the site’s content.
So, in short, Facebook has found a way around the traditional ad models on YouTube by embedding videos directly into its ads.
That’s not to say that videos are always going to be viewed in this manner.
Sometimes, they might not even be shown to the user.
So how does Facebook do that?
It’s through a process called embedding.
In the ad model, the video is the only content in the ad.
But since the video plays through YouTube, that’s where Facebook will embed it.
So the ad publisher gets to see the video on their website and then monetize it through that.
The way it works is that if the video’s a long one, that could be the video that’s shown to a viewer.
And then the ad developer gets to decide what to show to a user.
For instance, in a long video like this, Facebook could show that to a reader.
That’s what’s shown when the user clicks the “Read More” button.
But that’s not the way it would be shown on a shorter video, such as this one.
In this example, Facebook is going to embed a video from a YouTube channel, but it’s going to show that video to a particular audience, which is the person who is clicking the “read more” button at the top of the page.
If Facebook wanted to show this video to the viewer on the site, it would have to embed it in the video, which would be a pretty complicated and time-consuming process.
But in the end, Facebook says that it’s doing this because of a “new set of rules for video that allows publishers to deliver content directly to the web, without requiring third parties to download and install additional software.”
What is Facebook doing with videos?
The company says that the new rules allow video publishers to embed content directly in videos, which means that video publishers no longer have to worry about “overloading” the web with video.
They can just embed the video content directly into the video without having to worry that their videos will be viewed by people who are not viewing their videos.
What does that mean for publishers?
In theory, this makes Facebook’s new video ad system much more scalable than the current ad model.
Publishers could use it to show ads directly in the videos.
The publisher can choose whether to show the video to its own audience or to the audience of the video publisher.
In the end this could be a win-win.
It would allow publishers to show a video to their audience as well as get the same revenue as with traditional ads.
But publishers are not the only ones who are interested in embedding video content in their videos, of course.
It turns out that Facebook has also started embedding some of the same kinds of content in other ads, including ads for Facebook itself.
Theoretically, this means that publishers could embed video content from their own channels directly into ads for ads on their own websites.
But that’s a bit of a stretch.
Facebook has been very clear that it doesn’t want advertisers to see ads in videos they’re not interested in.
If the videos are shown to someone who’s not interested, that means that someone is paying for a video, and Facebook is not giving the advertiser any kind of advantage.
So Facebook is making clear that the ads it shows to its audience will be for those people.
The same goes for third-party publishers.
So if you’re a video publisher that wants to embed video from your own channel, Facebook might offer you a way of doing that.
But it would not be the same thing as embedding that content directly.
So it would still have to be a lot of work to get a video out to the site in this way.
And it would also mean that third-parties would have a way for them to see if their ads are showing in videos that are not being viewed by their audiences.
This is not the first time