Skip to main content

Super Bowl Ads 2014: Tips to Be 'In the Know' at Monday's Water Cooler

Super Bowl XLVIII!  Football madness!  Who's gonna win?  The Denver Broncos or the Seattle Seahawks?

Who cares?!  It's the Super Bowl ads we're after (as marketers).

Super Bowl Ads 2014

Superbowl Ad Links: Preview Super Bowl Ads

Use the links below to pre- or post-view Super Bowl ads, and be the hip, cool ad guru at Monday's water cooler huddle.
  • YouTube Ad Blitz - YouTube's preview, watch, and vote extravaganza of all the best ads. The #1 recommended site to watch Super Bowl XLVIII ads, after the game.
  • Hulu Ad Zone - Hulu's competitive site to YouTube with teasers and full ads of the Super Bowl.  (Shhhh... right now, it's actually better than the official YouTube!)
  • Superbowl Commercials 2014 - another mega site that has teasers for Super Bowl ads. 
  • NFL TB Super Bowl Ads - a playlist that will 'be populated' with the top commercials as they are released.
To stay really up-to-date, just click here, which is a pre-built Google search for 'Super Bowl Ads,' stuff found by Google in the last week.

Need to pretend like you understand football? The official website is here, and here's a nifty Superbowl Trivia video, which has a fun 'game' of trivia to pre-educate yourself for those all-important water cooler conversations.

Need to understand Social Media? We have a class for that, here.


Popular posts from this blog

Quality Issues on Social Media Marketing Workbook?

Grrrrrrrrrr.  Amazon is reporting "quality issues" on my Social Media Marketing workbook . But, oops - there are NONE.  I've called in to complain and get them to remove that annoying "warning" but so far, nothing. Oh readers.  Those fun folks who have trouble with their Kindle and blame it on us poor and struggling authors. #OHWELL.  Always, contact me if you have issues with the books. I'll move heaven, earth, and Amazon to fix it.

Conflation: To Blend or Confuse (Perhaps with the Purpose of Misleading Someone)

There's inflation (to get bigger) and conflation (to bring together). You may have heard people say something like "she's muddying the waters," evoking the idea of someone stirring up the dirt so you can't tell where the water begins and the dirt ends. Or two rivers coming together like the mighty Rio Solimoes (the Amazon) and the Rio Negro. In arguments, conflation is used when you try to point out to your opponent (or audience) that the thinker is taking one thing and confusing it or muddling it up with another. An example might be something like: Hitler was a terrible person. He was really immoral. Hitler believed that the world was round. The world can't be round, because Hitler was immoral. Oops, you're conflating Hitler's moral character (or lack thereof), with a statement of truth or falsehood ; whether the world is flat or not. We're conflating two separate logical concepts. The world either is, or is not flat, independent of H