GLENDALE, Ariz., Jan. 30 (UPI) -- With the National Football League preparing to crown its 49th Super Bowl champion, the world's top companies are again preparing to use the historically record-setting audience to pitch their brands to a global audience.
Avocados from Mexico's entry #FirstDraftEver starring Jerry Rice and Doug Flutie announcing a draft "about four billion years ago (give or take)," bring fruit to the Super Bowl table along with chips and beer.
Proctor and Gamble takes aim at gender roles with its #LikeAGirl campaign for Always feminine care products by comparing men of all ages and adult women's negative perceptions of young girls with young girls' positive perceptions of themselves.
BMW cleverly juxtaposes the authentic and somewhat famous clip of Katie Couric and Bryant Gumbel asking each other "what is Internet?" in 1994, with the pair asking "What is i3?" the German automaker's latest attempt an eco-friendly crossover.
Never one to shy from the heartstrings, Budweiser sends a golden retriever puppy on a 60-second epic journey across a series of impossibly consistently beautiful landscapes to join a group of Clydesdales in a misty meadow and lead them back to the farm the dog initially left.
Bud Light creates a real-life game of PacMan with a real-life PacMan chasing giant ghosts around a maze in an outdoor night club.
Carl's Jr. and Hardees cast a visibly natural model to promote its apparently natural burger in an ad clearly made more for the Internet than broadcast.
Esurance is only revealing a behind-the-scenes look at their upcoming Super Bowl ad featuring film, stage and gossip star Lindsay Lohan.
Snoop Dogg and Gilbert Gottfried ask viewers if they're "hangry" in an ad for GrubHub competitor EAT24.
Ecuador is looking to boost tourism, using the the Beatles "All You Need is Love" to lure new travelers to the South American country.
Piece Brosnon attempts to revisit his spy days, but trades the explosions for cabin getaways and the DB6 for a Kia Sorento.
McDonald's celebrates moms and families by announcing its "Pay With Lovin'" campaign, where random customers will be given their meal for free if they call their mothers or other family members and say "I love you" on the spot.
Mobile hardware developer Mophie brought hyperbole to life, comparing smartphone users' anxieties upon having a dead battery to the literal end of the world.
Bros, dogs and furniture break out into an impromptu rave after drinking Mountain Dew's Kickstart energy drink, in an ad notably similar to Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert's music video for Lil Jon's "Turn Down for What."
Writer, actress and comedian Mindy Kaling finds herself invisible to the world in her ad for Nationwide.
McDonald's went for moms, while Nissan is going for dads in the 13-second teaser for the automaker's upcoming "With Dad" campaign.
Skittles has only released a teaser for its first-ever Super Bowl ad, mysteriously telling viewers, "It will be settled."
Snickers continues to dabble in pop-surrealism, transplanting Danny Trejo and Steve Buscemi into The Brady Bunch as Marsha and Jan.
Kim Kardashian West may have tried to break the Internet in 2014, but she wants mobile users to save the data in 2015 as the reality star flashes her self-aware side in T-Mobile's new campaign.
Arnold Schwarzenegger returns to the Terminator franchise in Terminator Genisys.
Toyota offers a more traditional entry than most, combining motivational fast-cuts of Paralympian Amy Purdy with shots of the 2015 Toyota Camry, set to Muhammad Ali's voice.
While Proctor and Gamble framed their ad around defying gender roles, Victoria's Secret embraces them head-on, as Candice Swanepoel, Lily Aldridge, Karlie Kloss, Behati Prinsloo, Alessandra Ambrosio and Adriana Lima exchange sultry looks and toss around in just their underwear to promote the lingerie brand.
Website builder Wix consolidates its ongoing "It's that easy" campaign, showing new and previously aired endorsements from NFL greats Brett Favre, Emmitt Smith, Terrell Owens, Larry Allen and Franco Harris.