Eye tracking is a unique method to objectively measure consumers' attention and spontaneous responses to marketing messages. These insights help marketers to effectively design communication to catch the shopper's eye.
In these fields, the trend to capture subconscious and unbiased data through implicit methods is growing. Eye tracking is among the most effective of these techniques.
Eye tracking lets you see how consumers react to different marketing messages and understand their cognitive engagement, in real time. It minimizes recall errors and the social desirability effect while revealing information conventional research methods normally miss.
Traditional, explicit methods are limited because there is no guarantee that a test subject's responses will be honest or accurate. Implicit research, however, offers the benefit of objective measurement. Real behaviors (such as actual purchases or movement through a physical or online store) are recorded, providing researchers the data to substantiate more valuable insights into consumer behavior. These methods are becoming standard for ad measurement and package design. Eye tracking fits into this overall trend as a powerful implicit method.
Advancements in wearable eye tracking allow for new types of studies that were not possible previously due to cumbersome technology. Now, researchers can equip subjects with eye tracking glasses and better understand how a person interacts with different messages and channels in any environment.
The use of eye tracking now opens up the possibility of measuring authentic behavior from the point of view of the subject. This adds a new perspective and unique insights into how young people perceive their world and behave within it.
Tobii Pro offers a wide range of eye tracking solutions for both academic institutions and commercial companies conducting marketing and consumer research. Our flexible eye tracker packages are ideal for qualitative and quantitative studies in real-world environments or in the lab.
We offer hardware and software, along with training and support, for a variety of different types of research. Our eye trackers allow you to study any type of digital interface, from traditional computer screens to mobile devices, or you can bring your research into real-world environments using our wearable technology.
We also offer research services to market research companies and brand owners who prefer having the our eye tracking experts run the entire project for them, from design and recruitment to execution and analysis.
Our experienced Tobii Pro Insight Research Services team has performed hundreds of client projects around the globe covering shopper, retail, e-commerce, advertising, packaging, and more. We provide full-service eye tracking research, which ranges from study design and data collection to analysis and reporting.
Depending on your needs, we choose the most appropriate tools and methods to perform your study in the lab or in the real-world. By leveraging our global leadership and expertise in eye tracking, your next consumer insight study will be timely, comprehensive, and cost-effective.
Learn more about Tobii Pro Insight Research Services and watch this video to learn more about how Pro Insight Research Services can help bring you actionable information.
Our wearable eye tracker is ideal for researching outdoor advertising or real-world environments, such as retail stores and mock-up stores. The system is lightweight and unobtrusive for capturing of natural user behavior. Bring research into the real world and understand what attracts attention while people shop or interact with advertising messages. You can use it in any environment: a restaurant, at the airport, in the car, at home, in a shopping mall, etc.
Learn more about Tobii Pro Glasses 2.
This family of screen-based eye tracking solutions is suitable for a variety of marketing and consumer studies. These versatile systems can be used to test ads, package design, or websites on any screen: computer monitors, laptops, mobile phones, or tablets.
Their small form factor allows you to collect eye tracking data wherever your participants are.
This widescreen eye tracker is integrated into a 24" screen. This system is perfect for testing the large and detailed stimuli included in the study of package design and advertising.
Learn more about the Tobii Pro T60 XL.
Software for analysis and visualization of information from our screen-based eye trackers. It supports the entire workflow, from test design and live viewing to creation of heat maps and analyzing eye tracking data.
Our software options range from easy-to-use live viewing capabilities that give immediate insight into consumer behavior, to more advanced solutions for the full spectrum of qualitative and quantitative analysis.
Learn more about Tobii Pro Studio.
Our experts teach you how to perform studies, through webinars, training videos, startup training at your premises, and open courses through our Eye Tracking Academy initiative.
We can also assist you with the manual coding of eye tracking data or the creation of your consumer lab.
Learn more about Tobii Pro Services.
Unilever collaborates with Tobii Pro Insight Research Services to better understand their target audiences. At their Customer Insight and Innovation Centre (CIIC), they use wearable eye tracking to gain valuable insights so they can better design their products and packaging.
Check out this video to learn more.
To learn more about the impact scent has on our visual attention and memory, researchers in Sweden from Karlstad University’s CTF, Service Research Center, conducted an olfactory study while tracking participants eye movements in downtown Stockholm with Tobii Pro and coffee roaster, Löfbergs. This video outlines the study and presents results on visual engagement, recall, and purchase intention.
Clemson University Consumer Experience Laboratory used Tobii Pro Glasses to measure consumer shopping habits and responses towards package design in order to better understand purchasing decisions. Check out the video from Pack Expo where professor Andrew Hurley explains the research.