According to a study conducted by the research firm Nielsen, there is no single number that can accurately predict which mobile ad is likely to be successful or which is not.

The study has been published in the journal Communication Research.

While it has been possible to accurately estimate a mobile ad’s success rate based on how much people read it, how well the mobile ad will perform and whether the mobile advertisement is seen by more people, the study by Nielsen and a team of researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, showed that there is a huge amount of uncertainty about the accuracy of such a calculation.

“Mobile ad effectiveness depends on a lot of factors, including the number of users the ad reaches and whether they click on the ad,” said lead author and doctoral student Shweta Jain, an assistant professor in the UC Berkeley School of Journalism and Mass Communication.

“We found that the actual success of mobile ads depends on how well people read them.

Our study shows that people can be fooled by mobile ads that say they are effective, but it does not mean they are accurate.”

The study was conducted using an experiment that measured the impact of different SMS ads on users’ response time and readability on different types of mobile devices.

A total of 1,000 people were randomly assigned to read one of two ads, the first containing a generic message and the second containing a personalized message.

The researchers also tested how well different types and formats of SMS ads performed on different users.

The researchers also collected a list of keywords that users had searched for on mobile devices and analyzed how those searches correlated with how long people spent reading the ads.

They found that, when they read a particular ad, people tend to focus on a certain type of message (in this case, the generic one), while when they are exposed to the personalized message, they are more likely to read it.

The study’s findings also showed that users were more likely than others to read ads that contained more than 10 words in total.

While people may not be able to read the full ad in full, the researchers found that they were significantly more likely when they were exposed to messages that were 10 words or less.

This is important because people who are more susceptible to reading misinformation may be more likely, in part, to be swayed by ads that contain 10-20 words.

“When we say that an ad is effective if it is read well, that is the most important factor in how it is perceived,” Jain said.

“The second most important is how well it performs on mobile.

It is also a combination of these factors that make a mobile ads effective.

For example, the personalized SMS ads that were effective on mobile were highly effective when they performed well on reading, but they didn’t perform as well when they perform poorly on reading.”

We found the same thing with the other type of ads,” she said.”

A mobile ad that is read poorly will be read much less frequently than one that is well read, but if it performs well on mobile, then it is more likely that it will perform well on other devices.

“While it is not clear why people are so inclined to click on ads that are poorly read, the fact that they are reading the ad in the first place may explain why the ads are read poorly.”

If you are reading an ad that has an inaccurate or incomplete message, you are more inclined to read that ad,” Jann said.

The research team also found that reading a personalized text message on a smartphone is not as easy as it sounds.

People read text messages that are written in English, whereas most people read English only on their mobile devices because of the large number of English-speaking devices that people have in their pocket.”

There are a lot more English-language devices out there that you can use on your mobile phone,” Jana said.

For example, most people who use an iPhone are in fact able to use a number of native apps to make the most of the feature that allows them to text and send texts in English.

They can also use a web browser to read texts on their smartphones, which means that the quality of the message they are receiving on their device will be better.”

Text messaging on smartphones is not that different from email,” Janna said.

But, because the messaging in email is more personal, it is often less likely to appear in the same text message.

People who have a smartphone or other mobile device have the ability to text in English on the same device as they would on a desktop computer or laptop computer.

They will see messages in the native language on the phone, but the content of the messages will be in English.”

In addition, people can view and share messages from other users on their smartphone or computer without ever having to open a browser window.

While the same language is being spoken in both messages, the messages can be viewed and shared in the user’s native language without having to read