The Washington Post’s Food Advertising Age project has mapped the most influential ads for your favorite foods.

The project is a collaboration between the Washington Post and AdAge, the world’s leading marketplace for online advertising.

Here are the top 10 ads, along with some interesting insights about how each is being viewed.


Apple’s “Apple Watch” ad, “Your Body Is Your Business” ad The first ad on the list, Apple’s ad for the Apple Watch is one of the most powerful ads we’ve seen.

It’s a classic no-nonsense, body-positive look at how our bodies can change our lives.

This one was also one of our favorites in the first round.

It takes Apple’s trademarked slogan “Your body is your business” and turns it into a powerful message about body acceptance and body positivity.

It also makes the Apple watch’s iconic circular shape into a metaphor for our bodies.

It is the most prominent commercial for the watch’s new features, which include notifications for your health and fitness, music playback and reminders to take a walk.

It gets more complicated from there.

Apple is trying to turn its Watch into a health and wellness tool, so it has made an ad for fitness tracking and exercise tracking.

The company also says the watch will help people stay fit by helping them see the difference between the way they look in the mirror versus in their pants.


Google’s “You Can’t Eat All the Beans” ad Google’s ads for its own food products, such as its popular Google soup, have been criticized for their negative message of not eating enough beans and corn.

But the company’s ads are so effective at the moment that they’ve gotten an endorsement from a top Democratic senator.

The senator, Bernie Sanders, has made a point of making his own ad for Google’s new food products.

The ad, called “We are the Food Giants,” features the senator saying, “We’re not going to eat the beans you buy in the grocery store.

We’re going to buy all the foods that you eat, the foods people make and the foods we make ourselves.”

It’s the kind of message that’s powerful because it’s so direct and it’s not going anywhere.

Google is also using this ad to promote its new “You can’t eat all the beans” cereal.

It includes an animated GIF of the senator and his wife holding a stack of beans in the air.

The ads are getting a lot of attention for their positive message about eating well.

The most-shared video on the site, “Foodies Can Eat All The Beans,” has more than 2 million views.

The cereal is also getting a big push in the “Best Ads of 2017” section of Google’s YouTube channel.


Microsoft’s “Safari on Fire” ad In the past, Microsoft’s ads have had an air of self-deprecating humor and social commentary, with the company using the ad as a jab at the tech industry.

This time, however, the ad is much more serious, with a real-life scene in which an elderly man is cooking an elderly woman’s meals.

It has a message about a disease called ALS, which is associated with a number of different brain and spinal cord injuries.

It was produced by the company after an elderly couple who were trying to cook their meals for their kids, who were in their 70s, was diagnosed with ALS.

The man who was cooking the meals died after the couple’s house was destroyed in a tornado.

The woman’s daughter, who is a senior in high school, also has ALS.

“This is the first time we’ve used a real live older person as the main subject of an ad, which makes this campaign special,” said John Wiedefeld, Microsoft Advertising President.


Apple Inc.’s “FaceTime for Friends” ad Apple has used the iPhone for years to provide video calls with friends and family.

In its latest ad, however.

the company has taken a page from Facebook’s playbook by using a live, animated portrait of a young girl to introduce its FaceTime feature to young people.

The girl’s facial expression is captured in a digital photograph of her that appears on the device and shows her smiling as she says hello to a friend.

This video is a very powerful, effective and powerful message that says that you can connect with friends anytime and anywhere, whether you’re in a virtual world or in your physical surroundings.

The advertisement has received a lot more attention than any other ad, especially in the wake of Apple’s announcement of a $1 billion fund for the fight against ALS.


Disney’s “The Little Mermaid” ad This is the second ad we’ve analyzed that features the character of Ariel in the form of a giant, floating, floating-around-in-a-bubble environment.

Disney is using a very simple technique to convey the message that Ariel is very protective of her home and family and