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Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
Advertisement  budget
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Advertisement budget

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  • the concept of marginal analysis ., as advertising/promotional efforts increase, sales and gross margins will also increase to a point and then level off. MC=MR The assumption that sales are a direct measure of advertising and promotions efforts, and  the assumption that sales are determined solely by advertising and promotions
  • CPM (Cost Per Mille)  or  CPT (Cost Per Thousand Impressions)  is when advertisers pay for exposure of their message to a specific audience. " Per mille " means per thousand impressions, or loads of an advertisement. However, some impressions may not be counted, such as a reload or internal user action. CPV (Cost Per Visitor)  is when advertisers pay for the delivery of a Targeted Visitor to the advertisers website. CPV (Cost Per View)  is when advertisers pay for each unique user view of an advertisement or website (usually used with pop-ups, pop-unders and interstitial ads). CPC (Cost Per Click)  or  PPC  ( Pay per click )  is when advertisers pay each time a user clicks on their listing and is redirected to their website. They do not actually pay for the listing, but only when the listing is clicked on. This system allows advertising specialists to refine searches and gain information about their market. Under the Pay per click pricing system, advertisers pay for the right to be listed under a series of target rich words that direct relevant traffic to their website, and pay only when someone clicks on their listing which links directly to their website. CPC differs from CPV in that each click is paid for regardless of whether the user makes it to the target site. CPA (Cost Per Action  or  Cost Per Acquisition)  or  PPF (Pay Per Performance) [3]  advertising is performance based and is common in the  affiliate marketing  sector of the business. In this payment scheme, the publisher takes all the risk of running the ad, and the advertiser pays only for the amount of users who complete a transaction, such as a purchase or sign-up. This model ignores any inefficiency in the seller's web site  conversion funnel . The following are common variants of CPA: CPL (Cost Per Lead)  advertising is identical to CPA advertising and is based on the user completing a form, registering for a newsletter or some other action that the merchant feels will lead to a sale. CPS (Cost Per Sale) ,  PPS  ( Pay Per Sale ) , or  CPO (Cost Per Order)  advertising is based on each time a sale is made. [4] ECPM: Effective CPM or ECPM  calculated through other conversion events such as Cost per Clicks, Cost per Downloads, Cost per Leads etc. for example when an advertiser getting $2 per download and for 100,000 impressions you received 10 downloads worth $20, in this case your effective CPM or ECPM will be 2*20*1000/100,000= $0.4  [5] Fixed Cost:  Advertiser paying fixed cost for delivery frame by campaign flight dates without any relevance to performance  [6] Cost per conversion  Describes the cost of acquiring a customer, typically calculated by dividing the total cost of an ad campaign by the number of conversions. The definition of "Conversion" varies depending on the situation: it is sometimes considered to be a lead, a sale, or a purchase. [ edit ] Privacy
  • Brand equity  is a  phrase  used in the  marketing  industry to try to describe the value of having a well-known  brand name , based on the idea that the owner of a well-known brand name can generate more money from products with that brand name than from products with a less well known name, as consumers believe that a product with a well-known name is better than products with less well known names. [1] [2] [3] [4]  Another word for "brand equity" is "brand value".
  • Transcript

    • 1. Advertisement Budget Aravind.TS LEAD College of Management
    • 2. Why Ad’mt Budget ? Many companies are spending a lot of money on sales promotion than on media advertising. The budget allocation depends on number of factors including• the campaign,• the market• competitive situation, and• the brand’s stage in its life cycle.
    • 3. BUDGET A budget is generally a list of all plannedexpenses and revenues. It is a plan for savingand spending. In other terms, a budget is anorganizational plan stated in monetary terms.
    • 4. The purpose of budgeting is to:• Provide a forecast of revenues and expenditures• Enable the actual financial operation of the business to be measured against the forecast.
    • 5. Establishing the BudgetThe size of firms advertising and promotionsbudget can vary from a few thousand dollarsto more than a billion.
    • 6. • When the companies like Ford, Procter & Gamble and General motors spend over 2 billion dollars per year to promote their product, they expect to accomplish their objective
    • 7. • . One of the most crucial decision facing the marketing manager is how much to spend on the promotional effort.
    • 8. Theoretical issues in budget setting1. Marginal analysis2. Sales promotion model a. The concave-downward function. b. The S-shaped response function.
    • 9. Marginal analysis As the as advertising/promotional efforts increase, sales and gross margins also increases to a point Profits are the difference between gross margin and promotional expenditure. The optimal expenditure level is the point where marginal cost equals the marginal revenue they generate.Profit = gross margin – promotional expenditure
    • 10. sales Promotion expenditure Gross marginProfit = gross margin – promotional expenditure
    • 11. Assumptions• Sales are direct result of the advertising and promotional expenditures and this effect can be measured.• Advertising and promotion are solely responsible for sale.
    • 12. Sales Response modelsConcave –downward function:-• It states that as the amount of advertising increases, its incremental value decreases. According to this model the effect of advertising quickly diminish.Budgeting under this model suggest that fewer advertising dollars may be needed to create the optimal influence on sales.
    • 13. S-shape response curve This advertising model suggest a smalladvertising budget is likely to have no impactbeyond the sales that may have beengenerated through other means.
    • 14. Budgeting approaches• Top – down approaches• Bottom –up approaches
    • 15. Top down budgeting• Top management sets the spending limit.• Promotion budget set to stay with in spending limit
    • 16. Top-down methods• Affordable method• Arbitrary allocation• Percentage of sales• Competitive parity• ROI
    • 17. Bottom- up budgeting• Promotion objectives are set• Activities needed to achieve objectives are planned• Costs of promotion activities are budgeted• Total promotion budget is approved by top management
    • 18. Bottom – up methods• Quantitative models• Objectives and task method
    • 19. Factor affecting the budget allocation• The extent to which risk taking is tolerated• Managerial judgment• Use of quantitative tools• Brand differentiation stratergy• Brand equity
    • 20. THE END … is not good change the budgetWhen times get tough, the advertising andpromotional budget is the first to be cut, eventhough there is strong evidence that exactlythe opposite should occur. A new budget isformulated every year, each time a newproduct is introduced, or when either internalor external factors necessitate a change tomaintain competitiveness.
    • 21. “Budget Means planning the future expense . so plan(Budget) your futureand live frugally(if it gives good to you)”

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