What you need to know about the ‘Audible Stories’ program, and the possible repercussions for those using it
Google is looking to get rid of some of the “troubling” aspects of its new “Audible” program, as well as introducing a number of new features to help it continue to attract advertisers.
While the company has been taking a hard line on ads since the start of 2017, the new version of the program has not only become a hotbed for complaints, but the company’s own internal review found that advertisers were being given an average of 1.3 times more time than the program had allowed to deliver relevant ads.
The program also had an average ad placement time of 2 minutes and 47 seconds, compared to a target ad placement of 0.6 seconds and 2 seconds.
But the company is taking a different approach to the program’s potential for abuse, and in an effort to help users avoid negative experiences with the program, it has created a new feature called “Audiobook Stories.”
In the new feature, which is available as an add-on to the “Audibooks” app, users can choose to receive personalized audiobook audio that’s tailored to their preferences.
These stories are tailored to the type of content they represent, the audio quality and the audio type.
These audio stories can be played at a fixed time and will be delivered automatically through the app on any device.
For example, if you are a casual reader, you can receive a story that includes a narrator talking about “what you might be feeling right now,” and an audio track that can be turned on and off.
Additionally, users who use the app to watch or listen to content, and want to receive more than one audio story, can choose “Audio Stories” as a “playlist.”
“Audiobooks” are audio stories that can only be delivered to users who have subscribed to the Audible app, so you’ll only get a limited number of audiobooks.
This means that the “audios” that are delivered to you are limited to the specific audiobook that you are subscribed to.
However, users will still be able to access all other Audible stories, if they choose to do so.
In addition, if a user chooses to receive a personalized audiobook, they will have the option to “save” the audiobook, and can then download it as a separate audio file to continue reading on a different device.
Audiobeare able to deliver up to three audiobuds at a time, and as the number of audio stories increases, the amount of time that each of them will be available for delivery will decrease.
As a result, the maximum number of listening times a user can expect will be reduced, and any audio episodes that users may want to enjoy will be delayed.
“We’ve been hearing from our advertisers that they’re looking for a way to continue to reach consumers, and this new feature will help them achieve that goal,” said Jason Bowers, vice president of advertising, Audible.
The feature is not the only way that the company will try to improve its advertising efforts.
Last week, it announced that it will be introducing a new app called “Cookie Wars,” which will allow people to track their online activity and share it with advertisers.
Cookie wars will allow users to track, report and share information about their online behavior, which will then be used to help advertisers understand which ads are working better with them.
The company will also be introducing “Audient Stories,” which it hopes will become the de facto way that advertisers can reach out to users about their interests.
While the feature has been in the works for some time, it appears to have only just begun to come to fruition, as the company had previously indicated that it may be coming out of beta testing in the coming weeks.
“This is an exciting time for us and our users.
We have a great platform, but we need to continue the roll out of new ways to help people find and engage with audiobuzzy content,” said Adelina Rovio, senior vice president and head of product, Audiobeam.
“As we continue to listen to feedback and provide improvements, we’ll see more and more products and services coming to the platform that will help consumers reach their own goals, wherever they are.”