Many people think they know the taste of Coke Zero, but they actually don’t. So Ogilvy & Mather created a campaign for Coke Zero that viewers could literally drink, irrespective of whether it was on a billboard, tv, print, or radio.
By simply “Shazaming” the ads, viewers could see Coke Zero pouring in on the screen of their smartphones, filling a glass, which then ended up into an actual free Coke Zero coupon that could be redeemed at select retail stores across the US.
Coca-Cola through their latest campaign in Puerto Rico is trying to make the internet a happier place. The brand registered URLs for every emoji that conveyed happiness, and then via huge outdoor ads encouraged Puerto Ricans to visit it on their mobile.
The emoji URLs lead visitors to a special landing page i.e. EmotiCoke.com, where they could sign up for a chance to win the emoji web addresses for themselves. 😎
For those wondering why .ws, which is actually the domain suffix for Samoa? That is because emojis are not accepted on domains such as .com, .net, and .org.
Coca-Cola with the help of Saatchi & Saatchi Denmark and M2Film have created a two-spot public service campaign that highlight the annoyance of noisy slurps and crunching of refreshments during public viewing at the cinema…
Then as part of the campaign, moviegoers were secretly filmed and then digitally inserted into the above Stableboy spot, which showed them slurping on their drinks and eating popcorn amongst the action…
Coca-Cola in Romania seems to have broken new ground in the country with its integration between Twitter and TV, as it included live consumer tweets during its ad.
The insight for the campaign came from the fact that in Romania 60% of people don’t eat meals together, but instead eat them alone while sitting in front of their TV. So Coca-Cola decided to use tweets to create open invitations for people to actually come together and have a meal with a Coke.
As shown in the below video, the TV ad included a subtitle bar that was used to run the tweets that consumers sent using the hashtag #LetsEatTogether. Coca-Cola’s ad agency, MRM Worldwide then edited the tweets and inserted five to seven of them into each ad placement.
The campaign increased Coke’s Twitter followers in Romania by 15% as hundreds of tweets were aired on TV. The campaign even made it to the evening news as its uniqueness made Romanians wait everyday for the ad.
After Volkswagen, Coca-Cola is the next brand to tap the 3D printing trend.
For the launch of its new mini bottles in Israel, Coca-Cola with their agency Gefem Team came up with a campaign that allowed anyone to create 3D mini figurines of themselves. To get one in real users had to work a bit.
So first users created the minis using a mobile app. Then they had to keep them happy by feeding it and taking care of its needs. There was even a virtual supermarket within the app that you could visit to buy your groceries for your mini self. Those who successfully participated were then invited to the 3D printing lab inside Coca-Cola’s factory in Israel, where they received the mini versions of themselves.