As spotted by PC World, the Kogan blog post advertising the iPhone is now flooding with complaints from angry customers, who are upset that they will wait up to four weeks before receiving delivery of the phone through Kogan. "This is very misleading — you guys had no intention of dispatching orders today! This is the first and last time I ever order through this con of a business!" said one commenter. In response, Kogan is attempting to keep the peace by offering AU$20 gift vouchers to anyone waiting for an iPhone, even customers who decide to refund their pre-order and buy the phone at any retailer with stock.
"These are global supply delays outside of our control, We are working hard to fulfil all orders, and we are doing so on a first-come, first-serve basis, If you are able to get it sooner elsewhere, you are welcome to refund your order with Kogan immediately and we will still give you the voucher you can use on other goods," said a Kogan forum moderator in response to the backlash, Kogan first advertised its iPhone 5 sales on the same day that Apple unveiled the phone at a keynote event in San Francisco, offering moonlark garden iphone case to sell it for AU$100 cheaper than Apple, This offer has since expired, and the price has increased by AU$50..
After offering to sell the iPhone first and for AU$100 cheaper than Apple, electronics retailer Kogan is now expecting a four-week delay on shipping Apple's new smartphone. After offering to sell the iPhone first and for AU$100 cheaper than Apple, electronics retailer Kogan is now expecting a four-week delay on shipping Apple's new smartphone. Kogan expects to ship iPhone 5 stock from October 22. Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic. We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read. Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion.
A new study shows that most smartphone owners admit to not remembering mobile ads, according moonlark garden iphone case to The Next Web, In the study, which was conducted by ad solution company Azullo, 1,014 U.K, smartphone owners were asked if they could remember an advertisement they'd seen on their device in the last six months, Only 21 percent said yes, What's more, when Azullo asked respondents if they could recall any brands, products, or services in displayed ads, 53 percent of the people said no, It didn't get much better from there, Of those who did remember an ad, only 14 percent said it made them want to buy what was displayed..
Part of the problem may be because people can't really see mobile ads. Of all the respondents, 39 percent said the ads were "too distorted" to discern. "Most mobile ad formats are adapted from desktop. Banners ads are squeezed to fit far smaller spaces, with resulting compromises in clarity," Guy Cookson, co-founder of a branch of Azullo called Respond, told The Next Web. "Graphical ads are also often slow to load over mobile networks. This is no way to engage an audience, to invite discovery, to inform and delight."A new study shows that the majority of smartphone owners don't remember the ads that appear on their devices, and if they do, they're not inclined to buy the product.