AI Reveals Which Ads Ruled The Super Bowl

AI Reveals Which Ads Ruled The Super Bowl

Artificial intelligence has been used to rank yesterday’s Super Bowl ads based on viewer attention and emotion.

US artificial intelligence firm Realeyes used its technology on 2500 viewers of yesterday’s game that included using webcams and anonymous facial coding to determine an “interest” score built on a second-by-second indication of a viewers distraction, attention and attentive engagement the advertising content.

The higher scores indicate that viewers showed greater interest, attention and engagement as measured by their facial cues.

This year’s top commercial spots, according Realeyes Interest score were:

1) Mountain Dew Zero Sugar, As Good As The Original (92) 

 

2) The Avocados from Mexico Shopping Network Avocados From Mexico 2020 Ad 60 (86)

3) Rocket Mortgage – Momoa at Home (85)

4) P&G Presents When We Come Together, an Interactive Super Bowl Party, America’s Choice (84)

5) Pepsi – Zero Sugar – Done Right (84)

“At $5.6 million per 30-second commercial spot, the advertising creatives that command the greatest attention ultimately maximize the delivery of messaging, said Max Kalehoff, Realeyes vice president of marketing. “Facial coding and attention measurement unlock the ability for marketers to embed human response into advertising, ensuring brand content makes paid media work harder.” 

Realeyes measures attention as a key metric to accurately predict view-through rates (VTR) of video content before ads go live. Accurate VTR prediction scores enable advertisers to select the best content to maximize return on media investment. Greater view-through rates result in greater effective reach and impact as the content is distributed across different media channels and ad formats.

This year 12 Super Bowl spots scored higher than the Interest norm of 73 within Realeyes’ historical database of nearly 500 Super Bowl ads. 

Advertisers this year pursued a diversity of approaches to earn attention, such as playing to positive and negative emotions, and last-minute agile strategies,” said Kalehoff. “However, noticeably absent this year was a dominant undertone of broader social movements more evident during past big games, like Black Lives Matter and #metooIt is possible marketers were subdued in their messaging in light of an approaching election season and growing awareness of a national divide.

The ads that drove the highest average percent of “Happy” emotion throughout their duration were: 

  • Mountain Dew – Zero Sugar, As Good As The Original (21.4%)
  • Doritos – The Cool Ranch feat. Lil Nas X and Sam Elliott (20.9%)
  • Tide – Finally Later – Super Bowl 2020 (18.3%)
  • Cheetos – Can’t Touch This SUPER BOWL LIV  (17.5%)
  • P&G  –  When We Come Together, an Interactive Super Bowl Party, America’s Choice (17%)

The ads that drove the highest average percent of “Negative” emotion throughout their duration were: 

  • Hint Water – Super Bowl Commercial (2020) – Pie Eating Contest (18.1%)
  • Amazon Prime Video  Hunters (14.3%)
  • Donald Trump – Criminal Reform Ad – Super Bowl 2020 (13.1%)
  • Soda Stream – SodaStream Discovers Water On Mars Fresh Sparkling Water in Seconds (13.0%)   
  • Lightlife TV – Surprise Yourself (12.5%)



Please login with linkedin to comment

super bowl

Latest News

Tara Ford To Serve On Titanium Jury At Cannes Lions
  • Advertising

Tara Ford To Serve On Titanium Jury At Cannes Lions

Tara Ford, chief creative officer of The Monkeys and Accenture Song, is set to serve on the Titanium jury at this year’s Cannes Lions International Festival of Creativity. The Aussie adland legend said that she “can’t wait” to join the panel of judges and that the Award was particularly close to her heart. “Titanium is […]

“Be Like A Skunk At A Garden Party”: Author Patrick Radden Keefe On Investigating Pharma
  • Marketing

“Be Like A Skunk At A Garden Party”: Author Patrick Radden Keefe On Investigating Pharma

Patrick Radden Keefe (pictured), author of global bestseller, Empire of Pain, talked to B&T‘s Nancy Hromin at the Samsung Jaipur Literary Festival about reputation laundering, aggressive marketing strategies and the privilege of still being able to practice pure journalism and be paid for it. Keefe’s in-depth reporting in publications such as The New Yorker and […]