E-marketing 2 questions (Not hard)

Anonymous
timer Asked: Jul 2nd, 2018
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Question description

1.From the Buyer’s perspective, how does the Internet affect costs?

2.Internet technology allows a company to price the same product differently for different customers. What do you think would the advantages and disadvantages of Amazon offering the same book at one price to a Professor and a different price to a student? Explain.

You are required to answer the following questions. Answer this question could be about One full page per question.

Also you have to see the one PPT about questions. (very short, not difficult)

And one more could you please using the turnitin program? I need less than 5%

Thank you for the watching this questions.


E-M ARKETING /6E C HAPTER 9 C HAPTER 9 O BJECTIVES 9-2  After reading Chapter 9, you will be able to:  Define product and describe how it contributes to customer value.  Discuss how attributes, branding, support services, and labeling apply to online products.  Outline some of the key factors in emarketing enhanced product development. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL T HE G OOGLE S TORY 9-3  In 1998, co-founders Brin and Page delivered an innovative new search strategy that ranked results on popularity as well as keywords.  Today, Google performs a billion searches a month, speaks 345 languages and is the most-visited U.S. website.  Had revenues of $29.3 billion and $10.4 billion in profit in 2010. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL T HE G OOGLE S TORY, 9-4   CONT. Uses a media e-business model to generate revenue from several B2B markets:  Licensing of its search services.  Sales of advertising to Web advertisers. Google’s product mix includes 24 search products, 3 advertising products, 20 applications, and many enterprise products.  What types of products do you think Google will launch next? ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL MANY PRODUCTS CAPITALIZE ON INTERNET PROPERTIES 9-5 A product is a bundle of benefits that satisfies needs of organizations or consumers.  Includes goods, services, ideas, people, and places.  Products such as search engines are unique to the Internet while others simply use the Internet as a new distribution channel.  Organizations use research to determine what is important to customers when creating new products.  The marketing mix and CRM work together to produce relational and transactional outcomes with consumers.  ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-6 M ARKETING M IX & CRM S TRATEGIES & TACTICS ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL C REATING C USTOMER VALUE O NLINE 9-7  Customer value = benefits - costs  Product decisions must be made that deliver benefits to customers.  Attributes  Branding  Support Services  Labeling ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-8 P RODUCT B ENEFITS : ATTRIBUTES  Attributes include quality and specific features.  Benefits are the same features from a user perspective.  The Internet increases customer benefits in ways that have revolutionized marketing.  Media, music, software, and other digital products can be presented on the Web.  Mass customization is possible.  User personalization of the shopping experience can be achieved. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL P RODUCT B ENEFITS : B RANDING 9-9  A brand includes a name, symbol, or other identifying information.   When a firm registers the information with the U.S. Patent Office, it becomes a trademark. A brand represents a promise or value proposition to its customers. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL B RAND E QUITY 9-10  Brand equity is the intangible value of a brand, measured in dollars.  A great brand taps into popular culture and touches consumers.  Exhibit 9.3 displays rankings for some of the top U.S. brands. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-11 H IGHEST VALUE G LOBAL B RANDS ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-12 A G REAT B RAND I NTERSECTS WITH P OPULAR C ULTURE ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 5 L EVELS OF B RAND R ELATIONSHIP I NTENSITY 9-13 Highest intensity Tell others about the brand Advocacy Community Connection Communicate with each other Communicate with company between purchases Identity Display the brand proudly Awareness Is on the list of possibilities ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL B RANDING D ECISIONS FOR W EB P RODUCTS 9-14  Firms can use existing brand names or create new brands on the Internet.  Some firms may use different names offline and online to avoid risk if the new product or channel should fail.  Sports Illustrated created thriveonline.com.  Wired changed its online version name to Hotwired. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-15 C REATING N EW B RANDS FOR I NTERNET M ARKETING  Good brand names should:  Suggest something about the product.  Differentiate the product from competitors.  Be suitable for legal protection.  On the Internet, a good brand name should be short, memorable, easy to spell, and translate well into other languages. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL C O -B RANDING 9-16  Co-branding occurs when two companies form an alliance and put their brand names on a product:  Sports Illustrated co-brands with CNN as CNNSI.  Yahoo! Has joined with TV Guide and Gist.  EarthLink joined with Sprint in 1998. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-17 I NTERNET D OMAIN N AMES  A URL (Uniform Resource Locator) is a website address.  Also called IP address and domain name.  Domain names contain several levels.  http:// indicates that the browser should expect data using the hypertext protocol.  The top-level may be .com or a country name, such as .mx for Mexico or .uk for the United Kingdom. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL 9-18 L ARGEST TOP -L EVEL D OMAIN N AMES ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL I NTERNET D OMAIN N AMES , CONT. 9-19  The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) is a nonprofit corporation that makes decisions about protocol and names.  GoDaddy and other sites provide domain registration services at low cost.  More than 97% of words in the dictionary have already been registered as domain names. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL I NTERNET D OMAIN N AMES , CONT. 9-20  Organizations should purchase alternative or related names and spellings.  Picking the right domain name can make a huge difference in:  Directing people correctly to a site.  Building consistency in marketing communications. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL P RODUCT B ENEFITS : S UPPORT S ERVICES 9-21  Customer support is a critical component in the value proposition.  Customer service reps help customers with installation, maintenance, product guarantees, service warranties, etc. to increase customer satisfaction.  CompUSA combines online and offline channels to increase customer support. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL P RODUCT B ENEFITS : L ABELING 9-22   Labeling has digital equivalents in the online world.  Online labels provide information about product usage and features.  Online labels also provide extensive legal information about the software product. Online firms may add the Better Business Bureau logo or TRUSTe privacy shield. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL C USTOMER C ODESIGN 9-23    Business and consumer collaboration are possible on the Internet. Software developers often seek customer input about new products.  They often allow users to download new products, test them, and provide feedback. Good marketers look for customer feedback to improve products .  Some set up blogs to gather customer ideas and input. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL N EW -P RODUCT S TRATEGIES 9-24  Many new products, such as YouTube, Yahoo!, and Twitter, were introduced by “one-pony” firms.  Other firms have added products to an already successful product mix.  Companies can choose among six categories of new-product strategies. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL P RODUCT M IX S TRATEGIES 9-25  Firms will select one of the following six strategies, based on marketing objectives, risk tolerance, resource availability, etc.  Discontinuous innovations are new-tothe-world products.  New-product lines are new products in a different category for an existing brand name.  Additions to existing product lines. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL P RODUCT M IX S TRATEGIES , CONT. 9-26  Improvements or revisions of existing products.  Repositioned products can be targeted to different markets or promoted for new uses.  Me-too lower-cost products. ©2012 PEARSON EDUCATION, INC. PUBLISHING AS PRENTICE HALL

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Massu
School: University of Maryland

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Anonymous
Awesome! Exactly what I wanted.

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