MBA 5206 MARKETING MANAGEMENT - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – MBA 5206 MARKETING MANAGEMENT PowerPoint presentation | free to download - id: 3c21ec-ZjgwY



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

MBA 5206 MARKETING MANAGEMENT

Description:

Target marketing is being facilitated by the proliferation of ... Supply Chain Supply chain describes a longer channel stretching from raw materials to components to ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:64
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 39
Provided by: nubacadCo
Learn more at: http://www.nubacad.com
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: MBA 5206 MARKETING MANAGEMENT


1
MBA 5206 MARKETING MANAGEMENT
  • Chapter 1
  • Defining Marketing for the 21st Century

Khondaker Sazzadul Karim, Associate Professor,
Marketing Faculty of Business, NUB.
2
  • We will address the following questions
  • What are the tasks of marketing?
  • What are the major concepts and tools of
    marketing?
  • What orientations do companies exhibit in the
    marketplace?
  • How are companies and marketers responding to
    the new challenges?

3
What is Marketing?
Marketing is an organizational function and a
set of processes for creating, communicating,
and delivering value to customers and for
managing customer relationships in ways that
benefit the organization and its stakeholders.
4
Core Marketing Concepts
  • Target markets and segmentation
  • Marketplace, marketspace, and metamarket
  • Marketers and prospects
  • Needs, wants, and demands
  • Product, offering, and brand
  • Value and satisfaction

5
Core Marketing Concepts
  • Market segmentation They identify and profile
    distinct groups of buyers who might prefer or
    require varying products and marketing mixes.
  • Market segments can be identified by examining
    demographic, psychographic, and behavioral
    differences among buyers.
  • A market offering The offering is positioned in
    the minds of the target buyers as delivering some
    central benefit (s).
  • For example, Volvo develops its cars for the
    target market of buyers for whom automobile
    safety is a major concern. Volvo, therefore,
    positions its car as the safest a customer can
    buy.

6
Core Marketing Concepts
  • The metamarket, a concept proposed by Mohan
    Sawhney, describes a cluster of complementary
    products and services that are closely related in
    the minds of consumers but are spread across a
    diverse set of industries.
  • The automobile meta-market consists of automobile
    manufacturers, new and used car dealers,
    financing companies, insurance companies,
    mechanics, spare parts dealers, service shops,
    auto magazines, classified auto ads in
    newspapers, and auto sites on the Internet.
  • Car buyers can get involved in many parts of this
    metamarket.

7
Needs, Wants, and Demands
  • Needs describe basic human requirements such as
    food, air, water, clothing, and shelter.
  • People also have strong needs for recreation,
    education, and entertainment.
  • These needs become wants when they are directed
    to specific objects that might satisfy the need.
  • American needs food but wants a hamburger,
    French fries, and a soft drink. A person in
    Mauritius needs food but wants a mango, rice,
    lentils, and beans.
  • Clearly, wants are shaped by ones society.

8
Customer Needs
  • Examples of Different Types of Needs
  • Stated Needs e.g. wanting an inexpensive car
  • Real Needs e.g. ..with low operating costs
  • Unstated Needs e.g. expects good after-sales
    service
  • Delight Needs e.g. would like a gift with the car
  • Secret Needs e.g. wants to be seen by friends as
    Toyota publica or EE 90.

9
Customer Needs
  • A distinction needs to be drawn between
    responsive marketing, anticipative marketing ,and
    creative marketing.
  • A responsive marketer finds a stated need and
    fills it,
  • An anticipative marketer looks ahead to the needs
    that customers may have in the near future.
  • A creative marketer discovers and produces
    solutions that customers did not ask for, but to
    which they enthusiastically respond.

10
Needs, Wants, and Demands
  • Demands are wants for specific products backed by
    an ability to pay.
  • Many people want a Mercedes only a few are able
    and willing to buy one.
  • Companies must measure not only how many people
    want their product, but also how many would
    actually be willing and able to buy it.

11
Product, Offering and Brand
  • People satisfy their needs and wants with
    products.
  • A product is any offering that can satisfy a need
    or want, such as one of the 10 basic offerings of
    goods, services, experiences, events, persons,
    places, properties, organizations, information,
    and ideas.

12
Value and Satisfaction
  • Value as a ratio between what the customer gets
    and what he gives.
  • The marketer can increase the value of the
    customer offering by
  • (1) raising benefits,
  • (2) reducing costs,
  • (3) raising benefits and reducing costs,
  • (4) raising benefits by more than the raise in
    costs, or
  • (5) lowering benefits by less than the reduction
    in costs.

13
Value and Satisfaction
  • A customer choosing between two value offerings,
    V1 and V2, will examine the ratio V1/V2 ?
  • She will favor V1 if the ratio is larger than 1
    she will favor V2 if the ratio is smaller than 1
    and she will be indifferent if the ratio equals
    1.
  • The customer gets benefits and assumes costs, as
    shown in this equation

14
Core Marketing Concepts
  • Exchange and transactions
  • Relationships and networks
  • Marketing channels
  • Supply chain
  • Competition
  • Marketing program

15
Exchange and Transactions
  • Exchange involves obtaining a desired product
    from someone by offering something in return.
  • For exchange potential to exist, five conditions
    must be satisfied
  • 1. There are at least two parties.
  • 2. Each party has something that might be of
    value to the other party.
  • 3. Each party is capable of communication and
    delivery.
  • 4. Each party is free to accept or reject the
    exchange offer.
  • 5. Each party believes it is appropriate or
    desirable to deal with the other party.

16
Exchange and Transactions
  • A transaction involves at least two things of
    value, agreed-upon conditions, a time of
    agreement, and a place of agreement.
  • Usually a legal system exists to support and
    enforce compliance among transactors.
  • Transaction marketing is part of a larger idea
    called relationship marketing.

17
Relationship and Networks
  • Relationship marketing aims to build long-term
    mutually satisfying relations with key parties
  • customers, suppliers, distributorsin order to
    earn and retain their long-term preference and
    business.
  • A marketing network consists of the company and
    its supporting stakeholders (customers,
    employees, suppliers, distributors, university
    scientists, and others) with whom it has built
    mutually profitable business relationships.

18
Marketing Channels
  • To reach a target market, the marketer uses three
    kinds of marketing channels.
  • 1. Communication channels deliver messages to and
    receive messages from target buyers.
  • They include newspapers, magazines, radio,
    television, mail, telephone, billboards, posters,
    fliers, CDs, audiotapes, and the Internet.
  • Communications are conveyed by facial expressions
    and clothing, the look of retail stores, and many
    other media.
  • Dialogue channels (e-mail and toll-free numbers)
    to counterbalance the more normal monologue
    channels (such as ads).

19
Marketing Channels
  • 2. Distribution channels to display or deliver
    the physical product or service (s) to the buyer
    or user, which include warehouses, transportation
    vehicles, and various trade channels such as
    distributors, wholesalers, and retailers.
  • 3. Selling channels to effect transactions with
    potential buyers. Selling channels include not
    only the distributors and retailers but also the
    banks and insurance companies that facilitate
    transactions.

20
Supply Chain
  • Supply chain describes a longer channel
    stretching from raw materials to components to
    final products that are carried to final buyers.
  • For example, the supply chain for womens purses
    starts with hides, tanning operations, cutting
    operations, manufacturing, and the marketing
    channels that bring products to customers.
  • This supply chain represents a value delivery
    system.

21
Competition
  • Competition, a critical factor in marketing
    management, includes all of the actual and
    potential rival offerings and substitutes that a
    buyer might consider.

22
Competition
  • Four levels of competition, based on degree of
    product substitutability
  • 1. Brand competition A company sees its
    competitors as other companies that offer similar
    products and services to the same customers at
    similar prices.
  • Volkswagen might see its major competitors as
    Toyota, Honda, and other manufacturers of medium
    price automobiles, rather than Mercedes or
    Hyundai.
  • 2. Industry competition A company sees its
    competitors as all companies that make the same
    product or class of products.
  • Thus, Volkswagen would be competing against all
    other car manufacturers.

23
Competition
  • 3. Form competition A company sees its
    competitors as all companies that manufacture
    products that supply the same service.
  • Volkswagen would see itself competing against
  • manufacturers of all vehicles, such as
    motorcycles, bicycles, and trucks.
  • 4. Generic competition A company sees its
    competitors as all companies that compete for the
    same consumer dollars.
  • Volkswagen would see itself competing with
    companies that sell major consumer durables,
    foreign vacations, and new homes.

24
Marketing mix
  • Marketing mix is the set of marketing tools
  • that the firm uses to pursue its marketing
    objectives in the target market.
  • As shown in Figure 1-3, McCarthy classified these
    tools into four broad groups that he called the
    four Ps of marketing product, price, place, and
    promotion

25
Figure 1.4 The Four Ps
26
How Business and Marketing are changing
  • We can say with some confidence that the
    marketplace isnt what it used to be.
  • It is changing radically as a result of major
    societal forces such as technological advances,
    globalization, and deregulation.

27
How Business and Marketing are changing
  • The major forces that have created new behaviors
    and challenges are
  • 1. Customers
  • increasingly expect higher quality and service
    and some customization.
  • They perceive fewer real product differences and
    show less brand loyalty.

28
How Business and Marketing are changing
  • 2. Brand manufacturers
  • are facing intense competition from domestic and
    foreign brands, which is resulting in rising
    promotion costs and shrinking profit margins.

29
How Business and Marketing are changing
  • 3. Store-based retailers
  • are facing growing competition from catalog
    houses direct mail firms home shopping TV and
    e-commerce on the Internet.
  • As a result, they are experiencing shrinking
    margins.

30
Company responses and adjustments
  • Reengineering From focusing on functional
    departments to reorganizing by key processes,
    each managed by multidiscipline teams.
  • Outsourcing From making everything inside the
    company to buying more products from outside if
    they can be obtained cheaper and better.
  • E-commerce From attracting customers to stores
    and having salespeople call on offices to making
    virtually all products available on the Internet.

31
Company responses and adjustments
  • Business-to-business purchasing is growing fast
    on the Internet, and personal selling can
    increasingly be conducted electronically.
  • Benchmarking From relying on self-improvement to
    studying world-class performers and adopting best
    practices.
  • Alliances From trying to win alone to forming
    networks of partner firms.

32
Company responses and adjustments
  • Partnersuppliers From using many suppliers to
    using fewer but more reliable suppliers who work
    closely in a partnership relationship with the
    company.
  • Market-centered From organizing by products to
    organizing by market segment.
  • Global and local From being local to being both
    global and local.
  • Decentralized From being managed from the top to
    encouraging more initiative and
    intrepreneurship at the local level.

33
Marketer responses and adjustments
  • Relationship marketing From focusing on
    transactions to building long-term, profitable
    customer relationships.
  • Companies focus on their most profitable
    customers, products, and channels.
  • Customer lifetime value From making a profit on
    each sale to making profits by managing customer
    lifetime value.
  • Some companies offer to deliver a constantly
    needed product on a regular basis at a lower
    price per unit because they will enjoy the
    customers business for a longer period.

34
Marketer responses and adjustments
  • Customer share From a focus on gaining market
    share to a focus on building customer share.
  • Companies build customer share by offering a
    larger variety of goods to their existing
    customers and by training employees in
    cross-selling and up-selling.
  • Target marketing From selling to everyone to
    trying to be the best firm serving well defined
    target markets.
  • Target marketing is being facilitated by the
    proliferation of special-interest magazines, TV
    channels, and Internet newsgroups.

35
Marketer responses and adjustments
  • Individualization From selling the same offer in
    the same way to everyone in the target market to
    individualizing and customizing messages and
    offerings.
  • Customer database From collecting sales data to
    building a data warehouse of information about
    individual customers purchases, preferences,
    demographics, and profitability.
  • Companies can data-mine their proprietary
    databases to detect different customer need
    clusters and make differentiated offerings to
    each cluster.

36
Marketer responses and adjustments
  • Integrated marketing communications From
    reliance on one communication tool such as
    advertising to blending several tools to deliver
    a consistent brand image to customers at every
    brand contact.
  • Channels as partners From thinking of
    intermediaries as customers to treating them as
    partners in delivering value to final customers.

37
Marketer responses and adjustments
  • Every employee a marketer From thinking that
    marketing is done only by marketing, sales, and
    customer support personnel to recognizing that
    every employee must be customer-focused.
  • Model-based decision making From making
    decisions on intuition or slim data to basing
    decisions on models and facts on how the
    marketplace works.

38
End of the Chapter
  • Thanks!
About PowerShow.com