by Ryan BaughmanRyan Baughmings story: The first time he saw the ad, he thought it was a marketing campaign for a shoe company.
But then it was about as much marketing as he could imagine, because the company that he had seen was a ride sharing company.
The ad was a small, pink, white and yellow sign in a parking lot.
And in it, a man and woman sat next to each other.
The man looked at the woman, then at the man.
“You want a ride?” she asked.
The woman looked at him, then back at him.
“No,” she said.
The man nodded again.
The ad continued for about five seconds, then it ended.
He turned and walked away, thinking he’d never see that ad again.
“It’s like a brand,” said Ryan Baughey, a senior analyst at research firm CB Insights.
“If you have a good idea, they’ll go after it.”
The ad’s success is a testament to how fast the online advertising market has evolved in the past decade.
But it’s also a testament, in part, to the fact that ride sharing companies have made it possible for marketers to reach a wider swath of people who aren’t always directly connected to ride-share companies.
Ride-share ads can be very personal and also can be incredibly compelling.
For instance, a recent study by the research firm E*Trade found that people who were asked to rate their liking for a ride-sharing service, called MyRide, liked it more when the service was paired with a picture of a dog.
That’s because people generally feel more connected to animals than humans, according to the E*Traders report.
This can lead to people liking ride-hailing companies that also feature a dog as a primary attraction, such as Uber or Lyft.
But the real reason people are buying ride-shares is because of the ads.
The ads tell the story of a friend’s dog, which helps make the product seem like a real companion.
In the past, ride-shared apps didn’t make it easy for people to find rides and services.
Companies had to work hard to convince people to join, and there were some drawbacks.
Ride-share users typically had to get into a vehicle and hop into the driver’s seat.
Some companies were reluctant to let customers pay to use their app because of concerns that it would be an inducement to drive.
Then in 2015, ride sharing services launched with a handful of apps.
That allowed them to target a broader group of people than traditional car companies or cable companies.
With more people riding cars, ride share companies are now able to reach more people.
“People are finding a lot more options than they would have in the last five years,” said Brian McNamara, a professor at the School of Business at the University of Southern California.
“The industry is starting to see that this is going to be a big, big market.”
Ride sharing companies also have a much more streamlined way to get their ads to people.
Instead of sending out an ad every week, for instance, they send out a series of alerts about what’s coming up.
When you check them, they will show you the latest ride alerts and offers that you can use to get started.
This lets them avoid the time-consuming and expensive process of setting up a company.
A lot of the time, the ads are very personal.
They can also be very effective.
Uber has made it easy to find an apartment near a popular bike path, for example.
The ride- share companies that have taken the most advantage of the growth in ride sharing have relied on a unique strategy called “fintech.”
A fintech company’s primary focus is on selling ridesharing services as a service.
This allows them to sell rides to consumers in a way that’s much cheaper than buying them from a traditional car company or cable company.
In some cases, fintecos have even created apps that are able to connect users to other users in real-time on their mobile devices, helping them find rides.
In many ways, ride services are a natural extension of the fintemix concept.
But they’re also part of the same movement, one that’s growing faster than any other technology.
The rise of ride sharing has been so rapid that it’s become harder to distinguish between the fintertech companies that are doing the work and the ride-tech companies.
This is partly because there are so many fintes and fintepods that can exist in the same space.
For example, Uber, Lyft, Sidecar and Zipcar all have their own finte, or ride sharing platform.
The fintexes in the finepods all have the same primary goal: to drive the growth of ride-service businesses.