By the end of the 1960s, advertisers were having a tough time figuring out how to describe a product or service that didn’t really exist.
For example, one of the first things advertisers did was write a “funk” headline to describe what the product did and how it worked.
The slogan “Funk, not junk!” was soon followed by an ad campaign called “A Better Junk”.
The campaign sold the slogan “better junk” to consumers by promising that the new junk food was better for them and less dangerous.
Advertisers also began to think of “fraudulent” or “cheap” as a descriptor for a product.
They also began talking about products that were advertised to be more expensive, more nutritious, or that were more attractive.
This “cheapest” approach became known as “low-cost advertising” and the “cheaper” approach, “cheapskate” became “cheating”.
Advertiser psychology became even more complex.
It was not uncommon for an advertiser to try to influence consumer behavior by telling consumers what they wanted to hear.
This was called “cheater” advertising.
The word “cheated” was also used to describe an advertising campaign.
Cheating, in turn, was referred to as “cheats” or as “stupid”.
Advertising changed the way we think about advertising.
We are now used to thinking about how advertising works and how to judge advertising performance.
We now also think about how consumers will judge advertisements.
But how do we evaluate an advertisement?
What we do with a rating is often the same as we do for a story.
If the story is rated “A”, it will have the highest rating possible, and we will rank it in a hierarchy.
If the story has a rating of “B”, it might have low rating, but we will grade it higher than it normally would be.
If it has a ratings of “C” or higher, we will rate it higher, but only if we consider the quality of the story as more important than the ratings.
An advertiser has the same rating as the story it advertises.
However, advertisers may change their ratings as new information comes to light.
If a story has an advertisment rating of 0, and it changes its rating to “B” or to “C”, we will continue to rank the story higher than before.
If a story is given a “P”, the story will receive an “A” rating.
It will receive the highest ratings possible.
If this story has received an “F”, it could be rated “F” or worse, and advertisers will rank the stories higher.
Advertising is also a very subjective process.
When we rate an advertisement, we usually include our own opinion of the quality and the usefulness of the advertising.
For instance, a “cheaters” rating may reflect our own experiences as a cheater, or the experience of our readers.
An ad that is rated high by us might be an effective way for advertisers to advertise to our readers, and that’s exactly what the advertising industry does.
Advertisers pay us to rate ads, and they also pay us for our ratings.
However if the advertiser is trying to get you to click on the advertisement, then they have a different reason to use our ratings to tell you how they feel about it.
If you would like more information about advertising and marketing, you can learn more at:The best way to find out how we rate ads is to do some research yourself.
If you want to learn more about the different types of ads that we rate, we recommend that you check out the following articles: