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Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
Ch 6- Consumer Perception
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Ch 6- Consumer Perception

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Consumer Behavior by Shiffman & Kanuk …

Consumer Behavior by Shiffman & Kanuk
Ch 6- Consumer Perception

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  • 1. 6-1Chapter 6Consumer Behavior,Consumer Behavior,Eighth EditionEighth EditionSCHIFFMAN & KANUKConsumer Perception
  • 2. 6-2Perception•The process by whichan individual selects,organizes, andinterprets stimuli into ameaningful andcoherent picture of theworld•How we see the worldaround us
  • 3. 6-3Elements of Perception• Sensation• Absolute threshold• Differential threshold• Subliminal perception
  • 4. 6-4SensationThe immediate anddirect response of thesensory organs tostimuli. Examplesinclude the sensation ofan air craft taking off orfeeling a hot or juicyhamburger.The object in theenvoirment istechnically a stimulus
  • 5. 6-5Weber’sLawA theory concerning theperceived differentiationbetween similar stimuli ofvarying intensities (i.e., thestronger the initial stimulus,the greater the additionalintensity needed for thesecond stimulus to beperceived as different).
  • 6. 6-6Weber’s Law• For example:• A one half inch reduction in the size of afive - inch candy bar perhaps will not benoticed,but the same reduction in a two inchlong stick of chewing gum is likely to benoticed.
  • 7. 6-7Marketing Applicationsof the JND• Need to determine the relevant j.n.d. fortheir products– so that negative changes are not readilydiscernible (noticeable) to the public– so that product improvements are very apparentto consumers– Marketers use this principle to marginallyreduce product quantity or size in order to keepprices constant in the wake of rising costs.
  • 8. 6-8Figure 6.3 GradualChanges in BrandName Fall Below theJ.N.D.
  • 9. 6-9SubliminalPerceptionPerception of veryweak or rapid stimulireceived below thelevel of consciousawareness.
  • 10. 6-10Is Subliminal PersuasionEffective?• Extensive research has shown no evidencethat subliminal advertising can causebehavior changes• Some evidence that subliminal stimuli mayinfluence affective reactions
  • 11. 6-11Aspects of PerceptionSelectionOrganizationInterpretation
  • 12. 6-12Concepts Concerning SelectivePerception• Selective Exposure• Selective Attention• Perceptual Defense• Perceptual BlockingGestaltGestaltPsychologyPsychology
  • 13. 6-13Perceptual Selection• Depends on two major factors– Consumers’ previous experience– Consumers’ motives
  • 14. 6-14Figure 6.7 TheUnexpectedAttractsAttention
  • 15. 6-15Principles of PerceptualOrganization• Figure and ground• Grouping• Closure
  • 16. 6-16Influences of Perceptual Distortion(misrepresentation)• Physical Appearances• Stereotypes• First Impressions• Jumping to Conclusions• Halo Effect
  • 17. 6-17Figure 6.10 Ads DepictingStereotypes
  • 18. 6-18Issues In Consumer Imagery• Product Positioning and Repositioning• Positioning of Services• Perceived Price• Perceived Quality• Retail Store Image• Manufacturer Image• Perceived Risk
  • 19. 6-19PositioningEstablishing aspecific image for abrand in relation tocompeting brands.
  • 20. 6-20Figure 6.13Repositioning
  • 21. 6-21Positioning Techniques• PositioningAgainstCompetition• Positioning Basedon a SpecificBenefit• Conveying aProduct Benefit• Taking anUnowned Position• Positioning forSeveral Positions• Repositioning
  • 22. 6-22PerceptualMappingA research techniquethat enablesmarketers to plotgraphicallyconsumers’perceptionsconcerning productattributes of specificbrands.
  • 23. 6-23Figure 6.14 Perceptual MappingMoreArtworkMoreCopyFashion CoverageClub CoverageSplashCrashFashionSplashBash
  • 24. 6-24Table 6.2 Pricing StrategiesFocused on Perceived Value• Satisfaction-based Pricing• Relationship Pricing• Efficiency Pricing
  • 25. 6-25Issues in Perceived Price• Reference prices– Internal– External• Tensile and objective price claims
  • 26. 6-26Acquisition-Transaction Utility• Acquisition utilityrepresents theconsumer’s perceivedeconomic gain or lossassociated with thepurchase• Function of productutility and purchaseprice• Transaction utilityconcerns the perceivedpleasure or displeasureassociated with thefinancial aspect of thepurchase• Determined by thedifference between theinternal reference priceand the purchase price
  • 27. 6-27Tensile and ObjectivePrice Claims• Evaluations leastfavorable for ads statingthe minimum discountlevel• Ads stating maximumdiscount levels are betterthan stating a range
  • 28. 6-28Perceived Quality• Perceived Quality of Products– Intrinsic vs. Extrinsic Cues• Perceived Quality of Services• Price/Quality Relationship
  • 29. 6-29Characteristics of Services• Intangible• Variable• Perishable• SimultaneouslyProduced andConsumed
  • 30. 6-30Table 6.3 SERVQUAL Dimensions forMeasuring Service QualityDIMENSION DESCRIPTION•Tangibles Appearance of physical facilities, equipment,personnel, and communication materials•Reliability Ability to perform the promised servicedependably and accurately•Responsiveness Willingness to help customers and provideprompt service•Assurance Knowledge and courtesy of employees andtheir ability to convey trust and confidence•Empathy Caring, individualized attention the firmprovides its customers
  • 31. 6-31Figure 6.15AdEmphasizingTangibleCues
  • 32. 6-32Figure 6.16 Conceptual Model of theConsequences of Service QualitySuperiorInferiorFavorableUnfavorableRemainBehaviorDefect+$Ongoing RevenueIncreased SpendingPrice PremiumReferred CustomersFinancialConsequences-$Decreased SpendingLost CustomersCosts to AttractNew CustomersServiceQualityBehavioralIntentionsFocus of present studyEmpirical links demonstrated in macro studies
  • 33. 6-33Price/QualityPrice/QualityRelationshipRelationshipThe perception ofprice as an indicatorof product quality(e.g., the higher theprice, the higher theperceived quality ofthe product).
  • 34. 6-34Figure 6.17 Conceptual Model of the Effects ofPrice, Brand Name, and Store Name onPerceived ValueObjective PricePerceptionof PricePerceivedSacrificePerceivedQualityPerceivedValueWillingnessto BuyA. Conceptual Relationship of Price Effect++++--
  • 35. 6-35Figure 6.17 continuedB. Extended Conceptualizationto Include Brand Name andStore NameStoreNameBrandNamePerceptionof StorePerceptionof Brand++Objective PricePerceptionof PricePerceivedSacrificePerceivedQualityPerceivedValueWillingnessto Buy++++--
  • 36. 6-36Perceived RiskTypes• Functional Risk• Physical Risk• Financial Risk• Psychological Risk• Time RiskThe degree ofuncertaintyperceived by theconsumer as to theconsequences(outcome)of a specificpurchase decision.
  • 37. 6-37How Consumers Handle Risk• Seek Information• Stay Brand Loyal• Select by Brand Image• Rely on Store Image• Buy the Most Expensive Model• Seek Reassurance
  • 38. 6-38Figure 6.2 Betty Crocker Changes FallBelow the J.N.D.
  • 39. 6-39Figure 6.5SubliminalEmbedding
  • 40. 6-40Figure 6.12Using Imagery
  • 41. 6-41Apple’s 1984 Ad PositionsAgainst the CompetitionClick icon to reach ad

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