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Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)
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Value Proposition - Entrepreneurship 101 (2012/2013)

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Focus is on the process of creating a crisp and concise value proposition for your start-up. Learn how to answer the essential question, “what is the value you bring to your customers?” without …

Focus is on the process of creating a crisp and concise value proposition for your start-up. Learn how to answer the essential question, “what is the value you bring to your customers?” without getting into the details of your technology.

Formulating a good value proposition is an essential step for any start-up and lies at the core of many of the other tools entrepreneurs need to develop, such as market analysis, business modeling, finding funding and delivering an investor or customer pitch.

The resources below offer a foundation upon which you can build your knowledge and skills in these areas.

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  • 1. Joseph Wilsonjwilson@marsdd.com""
  • 2. AgendaWhat is a value proposition?ExamplesDimensions of valueCustomer interviewsThe value proposition generator
  • 3. marsdd.com/toolkit
  • 4. How to (not) articulate value:
  • 5. A value proposition is astatement of the unique benefitsdelivered by your offering to thetarget customer
  • 6. A value proposition is ahypothesis that your offering willbring certain values to a targetcustomer. ** Like any hypothesis, it needs to berigorously tested in the lab (read:marketplace) before money is put intoscaling.
  • 7. Value Proposition is Not:An elevator pitch: a 30 second conversation starter I buy dead magazines… We un-think marketing…
  • 8. Value Proposition is Not:A tag-line: an ad compliment We know money What Happens Here, Stays Here The City That Never Sleeps Built for the road ahead
  • 9. Value Proposition is Not:A mission statement: a statement of the purpose of your business. The University of Toronto is committed to being an internationally significant research university, with undergraduate, graduate and professional programs of excellent quality. Googles mission is to organize the worlds information and make it universally accessible and useful
  • 10. The value proposition statementshould consist of these components:1. What your product/service is2. The target customer3. The value you provide them Emergent property: why your product is unique
  • 11. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: Winners is a Bad: Winners is an department store that off-price department offers fashion conscious store owned by TJX consumers the latest that employs brand names for up to international 60 per cent sourcing and buying off. (Winners) power.
  • 12. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: Winners is a Bad: Winners is an department store that off-price department offers fashion conscious store owned by TJX consumers the latest that employs brand names for up to international 60 per cent sourcing and buying off. (Winners) power.
  • 13. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: A1 Industries has Bad: A1 Industries developed an economical has discovered a and easy-to-use chemical chemical isomer additive that allows paint additive that allows manufacturing companies for a reduction of VOC to reduce the emissions. environmental impact of their products
  • 14. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: A1 Industries has Bad: A1 Industries developed an economical has discovered a and easy-to-use chemical chemical isomer additive that allows paint additive that allows manufacturing companies for a reduction of VOC to reduce the emissions. environmental impact of their products
  • 15. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: Google is the Bad: Google uses a world s largest search patented page- engine that allows ranking algorithm to internet users to find make money through relevant information ad placement. quickly and easily.
  • 16. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: Google is the Bad: Google uses a world s largest search patented page- engine that allows ranking algorithm to internet users to find make money through relevant information ad placement. quickly and easily. Are Internet Users really Google s customers?
  • 17. What is it?Examples: For whom? Values? Good: Google is the Bad: Google uses a world s largest search patented page- engine that ranking algorithm to automatically provides make money through advertisers with ad placement. potential customers tailored to the ad content, increasing click-through rates and conversion rates.”
  • 18. Selling to Selling to Customer Business Usability Health Lower risk Aesthetics Saving time Status Saving/making money Newness Enabling functionSelf-Actualization Convenience Environmental Quality Ethical Social Inclusion Customizable
  • 19. Selling to Selling to Customer Business Usability Health Lower risk Aesthetics Saving time Status Saving/making money Newness Enabling functionSelf-Actualization Convenience Environmental Quality Ethical Social Inclusion Customizable
  • 20. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 21. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 22. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 23. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 24. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 25. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 26. Selling to BusinessLower risk Saving time Saving/making money Enabling function Convenience Quality Customizable
  • 27. Selling to Business Lower riskB2B Sales: Saving time Saving/making money- Rational Enabling functiondecision making Convenience Quality- Overt values Customizable
  • 28. Selling to Selling to Customer Business Usability Health Lower risk Aesthetics Saving time Status Saving/making money Newness Enabling functionSelf-Actualization Convenience Environmental Quality Ethical Social Inclusion Customizable
  • 29. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 30. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 31. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 32. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 33. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 34. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 35. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 36. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 37. Selling to Customer Usability Health Aesthetics Status NewnessSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical Social Inclusion
  • 38. Selling to Customer Usability Health B2C Sales: Aesthetics Status Newness - Emotional decision makingSelf-Actualization Environmental Ethical - Latent values Social Inclusion
  • 39. Selling to Selling to Customer Business Usability Health Lower risk Aesthetics Saving time Status Saving/making money Newness Enabling functionSelf-Actualization Convenience Environmental Quality Ethical Social Inclusion Customizable
  • 40. Process: Draft a value propositionVersion 1.0: I think A1Industries product/service will…
  • 41. Process: Test your value proposition State your hypothesis Test Verify problem hypothesis Test product Blank, Steve Four Steps to Epiphany concept
  • 42. Understanding customer problems:¢  Market research methods for entrepreneurs Pretend to be the customer Customer Interview Program Lead user QFD - Quality Function Deployment Primary Customer archetype Market¢  Methods that require professionals Research Concept testing Cojoint analysis Empathic deisgn Prototype/Beta testing
  • 43. Get out of your office!
  • 44. InterviewsFocus groupSurveysParticipant observationObservation
  • 45. 1. The Problem interviewPurpose: To determine that the problem you are solvingis a large pain point for the target customer2. The Solution interviewPurpose: To determine that the solution you haveproposed is of value to the target customer and they arewilling to pay to solve the problem sin that way.
  • 46. Quantitative Analysis30-60 interviews are considered statistically significant.Consider infographics: Identifying customer problems n = 59 45 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 Sharing takes External No free time time demand
  • 47. Quantitative Analysis
  • 48. Qualitative AnalysisHigh-value testimonials: “There is nothing more important to me thansharing memories with my family.” “I can’t tell you how frustrating it is to post photosand videos to, like, three different platforms everyweek cause my uncle doesn’t understand how to useDropbox.”
  • 49. Qualitative:"Body language, intonation:"
  • 50. Day in the Life Scenario Before Current Problem situation encountered & & desired economic outcome consequences AfterErnie: Enabling Newfixes factors of outcomes andairplanes your economic product rewards
  • 51. Secondary Market Research 1. Access to reports/data from 20 databases 2. Access to industry analysts through inquiry Industry specific time Multiple Industry vendors coverage vendors IDC Frost & Sullivan Forrester BCC Research Gartner Total Patents Lux Research Delphion/Thomson Cleantech Group LLC Innovation Aggregator of Thomson Pharma other vendor Datamonitor MedTrack resources Venture Source Business Insights Chemical Abstracts IMS Dialog Pro Market Research Factiva Meltwater NewsU of T- $ 50 M Key: Red – ICT collection Green – Cleantech & Nanotech Blue – Life Sciences
  • 52. Value Proposition Designer
  • 53. Value Proposition Designer
  • 54. Value Proposition Designer
  • 55. Value Proposition Designer
  • 56. Value Proposition Designer
  • 57. Value Proposition Designer
  • 58. Value Proposition Designer
  • 59. Value Proposition Designer
  • 60. Value Proposition Designer
  • 61. Value Proposition Designerhttp://www.businessmodelgeneration.com/downloads/value_proposition_designer_draft.pdf
  • 62. Process: Test Your MVP Validate: Confirmed value of MVP State your hypothesis Iterate: change your product Test featuresVerify problem hypothesis Verify Test product concept Exit: Don’t spend any more money!Blank, Steve Four Steps to Epiphany"
  • 63. Minimum Viable Product A minimum viable product is a product launched to early adopters that has only the minimum set of features required to get feedback from potential customers.
  • 64. Whole Product A whole product is the combination of all the things that give your customers a compelling reason to buy. This includes not only your core product, but also any services and ancillary products that augment it.
  • 65. Iterations in the Market Whole Product"VALUE" Progress is iterative" Minimum Viable Product" TIME"
  • 66. Iterations in the Market State your hypothesis Test Verify problem hypothesis Test product concept
  • 67. The value proposition statementshould consist of these components:1. What your product/service is2. The target customer3. The value you provide them Write – Test – Iterate Prototype – Test - Iterate
  • 68. Joseph Wilsonjwilson@marsdd.com""

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