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Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
Market segmentation PPT
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Market segmentation PPT

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  • 1. MARKET SEGMENTATION
    By-
    ShaliniMukerji
    SandeepSatishchandra
    AshishBabaria
    AabhasRastogi
  • 2. Contents
    Evolving Marketing Strategies
    What is Market Segmentation?
    Why segmentation?
    What are the requirements of Segmentation?
    Benefits & Limitations of Segmentation
    Segmenting Consumer Markets
    - Geographic Segmentation
    - Demographic Segmentation
    - Psychographic Segmentation
    - Behavioural Segmentation
  • 3. Evolving Marketing Strategies
    Mass Marketing :The term mass market refers to a large, undifferentiated market of consumers with widely varied backgrounds. Products and services needed by almost every member of society are suited for the mass market. Such items as electric and gas utilities, soap, paper towels and gasoline, for example, can be advertised and sold to almost anyone, making them mass market goods
    Mass Marketing –
    An attempt to appeal to an entire market with one basic marketing strategy utilizing mass distribution and mass media. Also called undifferentiated marketing.
    The appeal of mass marketing is in the potential for higher total profits. Companies that employ the system expect the larger profit to result from (1) expanded volume through lower prices and (2) reduced costs through economies of scale made possible by the increased volume.
    Henry Ford applied the concept in the automobile industry. His Model T was conceived and marketed as a "universal" car—one that would meet the needs of all buyers.
  • 4.
  • 5. Product Variety
    After the mass marketing strategy another strategy with similar characteristics but overcoming its predecessor’s shortcomings came into existence. That is product variety strategy.
    An attempt to appeal to the entire market with a huge variety of products produced in mass is made.
    However, like Mass marketing in this case also the customers needs & wants are not taken into account while developing the product.
  • 6. Target Marketing-
    Is a market segmentation and market coverage strategy whereby a product is developed and marketed for a very well-defined, specific segment of the consumer population.
    Target marketing is particularly effective for small companies with limited resources because it enables the company to achieve a strong market position in the specific market segment it serves without mass production, mass distribution, or mass advertising. It enables firms to capitalize on the respective serve market share
  • 7. Requirements of Market Segments
    In addition to having different needs, for segments to be practical they should be evaluated against the following criteria:
    Identifiable: the differentiating attributes of the segments must be measurable so that they can be identified.
  • 8. Accessible: the segments must be reachable through communication and distribution channels.
    Measurable: It has to be possible to determine the values of the variables used for segmentation with justifiable efforts. This is important especially for demographic and geographic variables. For an organization with direct sales (without intermediaries), the own customer database could deliver valuable information on buying behavior (frequency, volume, product groups, mode of payment etc).
  • 9. Substantial: the segments should be sufficiently large to justify the resources required to target them.
    Unique needs: to justify separate offerings, the segments must respond differently to the different marketing mixes.
    Durable: the segments should be relatively stable to minimize the cost of frequent changes.
  • 10. Defining Marketing Segmentation
  • 11. ‘Market Segmentation’
    Market Segmentation is the sub-dividing of customers into homogenous sub-set of customers where any sub-set may conceivably selected as market target to be reached with distinct Marketing Mix – Philip Kotler
  • 12. Segmentation is essentially the identification of subsets of buyers within a market that share similar needs and demonstrate similar buyer behaviour. The world is made up of billions of buyers with their own sets of needs and behaviour. Segmentation aims to match groups of purchasers with the same set of needs and buyer behaviour. Such a group is known as a 'segment'.
  • 13. The process of defining and subdividing a large homogenous market into clearly identifiable segments having similar needs, wants, or demand characteristics is called Segmentation. Its objective is to design a marketing mix that precisely matches the expectations of customers in the targeted segment.
  • 14. Market Segmentation consists of taking the total heterogeneous market for a product & dividing into several sub-market of segments, each of which tends to be homogenous in full significant aspects – William Stanton
  • 15. Market Segmentation is the marketing process of identifying and breaking up the total market into groups of potential customers with similar motivations, needs or characteristics, who are likely to exhibit homogeneous purchase behaviour. Undertaking this process allows marketing efforts to be targeted at select groups.
  • 16. Market segmentation involves the subdividing of a market into distinct subgroups of customers, where any subgroup can be selected as a target market to be met with a distinct marketing mix. - CIMA
     
  • 17. A marketing term referring to the aggregating of prospective buyers into groups (segments) that have common needs and will respond similarly to a marketing action. Market segmentation enables companies to target different categories of consumers who perceive the full value of certain products and services differently from one another.
  • 18. Market Segmentation is the process of splitting customers, or potential customers, in a market into different groups, or segments, within which customers share a similar level of interest in the same or comparable set of needs satisfied by a distinct marketing proposition.
  • 19.  Market segmentation is the process of dividing the whole market of goods or services in groups of people with similar needs. By making this division there is a high chance that each group responds in favour to a specific market strategy.
  • 20. Benefits and Limitations
    Benefits:
    The Organisation gets to know its customers better.
    Provides guidelines for resource allocation.
    It helps focus the strategy of the organisation.
    Limitations:
    Targeting multiple segments increases marketing costs.
    Segmentation can lead to proliferation of products.
    Narrowly segmenting a market can hamper the development of broad-brand equity.
  • 21. Why Segmentation?
    To develop marketing activities
    Increase marketing effectiveness
    Generate greater customer satisfaction
    Create savings
    To identify strategic opportunities and niches
    Allocation of marketing budget
    Adjustment of product to the market need
    To estimate the level of sales in the market
    To overcome competition effectively
    To develop effective marketing programmes
    To contribute towards achieving company goals
  • 22. Bases for Segmentation in Consumer Markets
  • 23. Geographic Segmentation
    The following are some examples of geographic variables often used in segmentation.
    Region: by continent, country, state, or even neighbourhood.
    Size of metropolitan area: segmented according to size of population.
    Population density: often classified as urban, suburban, or rural.
    Climate: according to weather patterns common to certain geographic regions.
  • 24. Geographic Segmentation
  • 25. Geographic Segmentation
  • 26. Geographic Segmentation
  • 27. The salt worth its salt.
  • 28.
  • 29. Age
  • 30.
  • 31.
  • 32.
  • 33. Gender
  • 34.
  • 35. Psychographic Segmentation
  • 36. AIO Inventories
    AIO studies envisage a wide variety of variables and measures the major dimensions shown
  • 37. VALS System Classification:
    The VALS theory and database were first applied to markets in 1978. VALS provides a dynamic framework of values and lifestyles; which helps to explain why people act as they do as social groups and as consumers. VALS, unlike some other approaches, waves together:
    Demographics, 2. Attitudes, 3. Activities, 4. Consumption patterns, 5. Brand preferences. 6. Media graphics.
     
    The VALS study leads to the identification of four major groups:
     
    The need driven
    The outer directed
    The inner directed
    The integrated
  • 38. Female Lifestyle Types
    Cathy the contented housewife 
    Cathy epitomises simplicity. She is devoted to her family and faithfully serves them as mother housewife and cook. She enjoys a relaxed pace and avoids anything which might disturb her equilibrium.
    . Candice-the chic subarbanite 
    Candice is an urban woman.She is well educated and genteel. Socializing is an important part of her life. She is a doer, interested in sports and the outdoors, politics and current affairs. Her life is hectic and lived at a fast clip. She is a voracious reader and there are few magazines she does not read.
  • 39. Eleanor-the elegant socialite: Eleanor is a woman with style. She lives in the city because that is where she want to be. She likes the socio-economic aspects of the city in terms of her career and leisure time activities. She is fashion conscious and dresses well. She is financially secure and hence not a careful shopper. She shops for status and style and not for price. She is a cosmopolitan woman who has travelled abroad and wants to.
    Mildred-the militant motherMildred is a woman who got married young and had children before she was ready to raise a family. Now she is unhappy. She is frustrated and vents her frustration by rebelling against the system. Television provides an ideal medium for her to live out her fantasies
    Thelma-the old fashioned traditionalist: Thelma is a lady who has lived a good life. She has been a devoted wife, a doting mother and a conscientious housewife. Even now, when most of her children have left home, her life is centred around the kitchen. She lacks higher education and has little appreciation for the arts or cultural activities. Her spare time is spent watching TV.
  • 40. Similarly the suggested male lifestyle types are :
    Ben-the self made businessman.
    Scott-the successful professional.
    Dale-the devoted family man
    Fred-the frustrated factory worker
    Herman the retiring homebody.
  • 41. LINK
  • 42. Experiencers
    They’re the young enthusiastic, impulsive people who seek variety and excitement. They spend a comparatively high proportion of income on fashion, entertainment, and socializing.
  • 43. Thinkers
    They’re mature, satisfied, and reflective people motivated by ideals and who value order, knowledge, and responsibility. They seek durability, functionality, and value in products. Here we’re considering Mont-Blanc
  • 44.
  • 45. Achievers
    They’re successful, goal oriented people who focus on career and family. They favour premium products that demonstrate success to their peers. In this segment we can consider most of the premium timeless luxury watches, such as Rolex, TAG Heuer, and Omega. Neil Armstrong gave Omega speed master the ultimate endorsement when he wore it on his historic moon walk in 1969.
  • 46. Innovators
    They’re usually successful, sophisticated, active, “take charge” people with a high self esteem. Purchases often reflect cultivated tastes for relatively upscale, niche oriented products and services. Here we’re considering the niche market of upscale segmentation by technology adaptation.
  • 47. Believers
    They’re conservative, conventional, and traditional people with concrete beliefs. They prefer familiar, Indian made products and are loyal to established brands. Here we consider Bisleri. As one of the world’s most trusted brands. Bisleri is leading the way in bringing about positive change in our daily lives. They believe in being a part of a meaningful movement called the ‘Aqua Green Revolution’
  • 48. Strivers
    They’re trendy fun loving people who are resource constrained. They favour stylish products that emulate the purchases of those with greater material wealth. They favour stylish products that emulate the purchases of those with greater material wealth
  • 49. Makers
    They’re practical, down to earth, self sufficient people who like to work with their hands. They seek Indian made products with a practical or functional purpose.
  • 50. Survivors
    They’re elderly, passive people concerned about change and loyal to their favourite brands.
    While to the consumers it's a beacon of faith and trust, competitors look upon them as an example of marketing brilliance.
  • 51. Behavioural Segmentation
  • 52. Usage
    Customers can be segmented on the basis of usage status- heavy users, light users & non-users of a product category. The profiling of heavy users allows this group to receive most marketing attention (particularly promotion efforts) on the assumption that brand loyalty among these people will pay heavy dividends.
  • 53. User status
    Every product has its nonusers, ex-users, potential users, first-time users and regular users. A company cannot always rely on the regular users, it has to attract the other types as well. The key too attracting potential users, or possibly, even non-users, is understanding the reasons due to which they are not using your product.
  • 54.
  • 55. Attitude
    Attitude is defined as a learned tendency to respond towards something. People’s response towards a product may range from – Enthusiastic, Positive, Indifferent, Negative, Hostile .
  • 56. Occasions
  • 57.
  • 58.
  • 59.
  • 60.
  • 61. Brand Loyalty
  • 62.
  • 63. Benefit Sought
  • 64.
  • 65.
  • 66. THANK YOU

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