Globalization and localization
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Globalization and localization

on

  • 19,524 views

Globalization and localization. 12 examples.

Globalization and localization. 12 examples.

Statistics

Views

Total Views
19,524
Views on SlideShare
19,406
Embed Views
118

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
206
Comments
1

3 Embeds 118

http://frankcalberg.wordpress.com 90
http://www.slideshare.net 27
http://www.pinterest.com 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

CC Attribution License

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel

11 of 1

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • hi! if you’re interested in a reliable, user friendly, collaborative tool to localize software, websites or mobile apps, i warmly recommend this web-based software localization tool http://poeditor.com/
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

    Globalization and localization Globalization and localization Presentation Transcript

    • Globalization and localization 12 examplesSource: http://www.pixelio.de/details.php?image_id=130909&mode=search
    • Example # 1
    • For the food industry, where cultural sensitivities and local tastes are very important, its absolutely imperative that we delegate substantial authority to local management. Helmut MaucherSource:Interview with John Quelch.http://www.strategy-business.com/article/19753?pg=all
    • In Brazil, Nestlé engages rural women to operate as distributors. They travel door-to-door demonstrating product benefits and selling directly to consumers. By creating incentives for local retail entrepreneurs rather than hiring salaried employees or franchise holders, the company reduces its need to monitor individual sales performance.Sourcehttp://www.bcg.com/impact_expertise/publications/files/Next_Billions_Business_Strategies_Enhance_Food_Value_Chains_Jan_2009.pdf
    • Worldwide, Nestle employs approximate 5000 people in 24 R&D centers and over 250 application groups. It extends its reach by tapping into the technologies and expertise of more than 1 million researchers around the world.Source: http://itssaulconnected.com/archives/2009/05/law-of-large-numbers/
    • ”Since World War II, Nestlés milk has by and large been produced by thousands of small farmers in developing countries. And their supply chain efforts have gone way beyond just sourcing.”Source:V. Kasturi Rangan, Harvard Business School.From the article ”Business and the Global Poor” by Sean Silverthorne.Harvard Business School Working Knowledge, Feb. 5, 2007.http://hbswk.hbs.edu/item/5529.html
    • Nestlé has provided the technology, training, and supply-chain investments to make it possible for the small farmer to produce good-quality milk, transport it, and sell it to the company.Source:V. Kasturi Rangan, Harvard Business School.From the article ”Business and the Global Poor” by Sean Silverthorne.Harvard Business School Working Knowledge, Feb. 5, 2007.http://hbswk.hbs.edu/item/5529.html
    • For excellence today, a bottom-up approach appears to be more effective in both formulating and implementing customer-satisfaction strategies. At Nestlé, for example, it is local country managers and their subordinate product and segment managers who regularly make such today-for-today decisions, not corporate headquarters management.Source: Abell, Derek F.: ”Competing Today While Preparing for Tomorrow, p. 78-79.”
    • Example # 2
    • Unilever trained 25,000 Indian village women to distribute a laundry detergent door-to-door, reaching 80,000 villages and gaining $250 million in annual revenue.Source: http://www.booz.com/media/uploads/Roasted_or_Fried.pdf
    • In 2003, Unilever added rural sales reps (called boreholers) to distribute products to remote villages with rotational markets (market days) that are difficult to put into coverage plans.Source:Mahajan, Vijay: Africa Rising, p. 90.
    • In Nigeria, where 3.5 million babies are born every year, Unilever distributes a million free samples of products such as Pears baby lotion to mothers in maternity clinics and hospitals. The company has worked with the nurses and midwives association to educate mothers about baby care.Source:Mahajan, Vijay: Africa Rising, p. 135.
    • Example # 3
    • P&G cut the price of Crest toothpaste more than 50% in China by reducing the cost of packaging, which is less important to consumers than being able to choose from a variety of flavors.Sourcehttps://www.mckinseyquarterly.com/Think_regionally_act_locally_Four_steps_to_reaching_the_Asian_consumer_2436
    • Example # 4
    • In Morocco, The Coca-Cola Company sponsored its own university, teaching shopkeepers how to use Excel spreadsheets and training salespeople.Sources:Mahajan, Vijay: Africa Rising, p. 102.
    • The World Wildlife Fund (WWF) works with Coca- Cola, which operates 39 bottling plants in China, to improve the water quality of the upper reaches of the Yangtze river, which provides China with 35% of its fresh water and is the longest river in Asia. For example, WWF and Coca-Cola work with rural farmers to reduce the runoff of animal waste into the river by turning pig waste into biogas, a type of fuel that can be used for cooking and heating.Source: http://knowledge.wharton.upenn.edu/article.cfm?articleid=2568, August 18, 2010.
    • One innovation that came out of India is the solar- powered coolers. We’re looking to expand that to other markets. There’s great engineering talent in India. Another product that shows promise is Minute Maid’s Pulpy, an orange juice with pulp that did extremely well in China. We expanded it into many countries.Source:Interview with Mr. Ahmet C. Bozer.http://www.strategy-business.com/article/00093?pg=all
    • Example # 5
    • ”For Coartem [antimalarial drug], Novartis has createdextensive educational materials and blister packs withillustrations to encourage proper use of the drugs.The company has even created comic books indifferent languages for children to raise awareness ofmalaria and discuss its prevention and treatment.”Source: Mahajan, Vijay: Africa Rising, page 93.
    • We’ll have automatic translation.SourceA conversation with Eric Schmidt, CEO of Google. Charlie Rose, March 6, 2009.http://www.charlierose.com/view/interview/10131
    • Example # 6
    • Designed in emerging markets Sold in Sold inemerging mature markets markets Designed in mature markets Source http://www.business-strategy-innovation.com/wordpress/2010/06/what-comes-after-reverse-innovation/
    • Source: https://www.myc4.com/
    • Dennis Mwangi Gachoki in Kenya no longer irrigatesusing a bucket. With a loan of £3500, he invested in awater pump, water hoses and fertilizer, which meanshe increased his yield and quality of its productionSources:http://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=121241324572692&set=a.121241321239359.15968.120902984606526https://www.myc4.com/Invest/Businesses/View/6075
    • Source: http://www.coop.dk/upload/modul/coop/Coops_ansvarstiltag/index.htm
    • Source: http://afrika.fdb.dk/forside-farmerne
    • Example # 7
    • When BP sought to market a duel-fuel portable stove in India, it set up one such co-creation system with 3 Indian NGOs.SourceBrugman, Jeb & Prahalad, C.K.: ”Cocreating Businesss New Social Compact.”February 1, 2007. Harvard Business Online.
    • The system allowed BP to bring the innovative stove to a geographically dispersed market through myriad local distributors without incurring distribution costs so high that the product would become unaffordable.SourceBrugman, Jeb & Prahalad, C.K.: ”Cocreating Businesss New Social Compact.”February 1, 2007. Harvard Business Online.
    • The company sold its stoves profitably, the NGOs gained access to a lucrative revenue stream that could fund other projects, and consumers got more than the ability to sit down to a hot meal - they got the opportunity to earn incomes as the local distributors and thus to gain economic and social influence.SourceBrugman, Jeb & Prahalad, C.K.: ”Cocreating Businesss New Social Compact.”February 1, 2007. Harvard Business Online.
    • Example # 8
    • Create entry-level goods for emerging markets and then quickly and cheaply repackage them for sale in rich nations, where customers are increasingly hungry for bargains. The term for this new approach is trickle-up innovation.SourceInnovation trickles in a new direction.http://www.businessweek.com/magazine/content/09_12/b4124038287365.htm
    • Sourceshttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8BvPUcZpGK8http://www.vijaygovindarajan.com/2009/09/reverse_innovation_how_ge_is_d.htm
    • Example # 9
    • McDonald’s serves vegetarian burgers in India and spicy ones in Mexico.Source:http://www.economist.com/node/18584204
    • In crowded cities, delivery is essential for businesses from fast food to groceries. The streets are congested, and parking is unavailable. Home delivery has emerged as the most important channel for sales. McDonald’s and other fast-food restaurants carry meals through traffic in Cairo on delivery scooters. Delivery accounts for 27% of McDonald’s sales in Egypt, and as much as 80% for some rivals.Source:Mahajan, Vijay: Africa Rising, p. 90.
    • McDonald’s serves vegetarian burgers in India and spicy ones in Mexico.Source:http://www.economist.com/blogs/whichmba%3F/2011/09/pankaj-ghemawat?fsrc=scn/tw/te/bl/promisingtheworld
    • Example # 10
    • GlaxoSmithKline has enlisted midwives to distribute specialized vaccines to infants in the Philippines.Sourcehttps://www.mckinseyquarterly.com/Telecommunications/Strategy_Analysis/Capturing_the_promise_of_mobile_banking_in_emerging_markets_2539
    • Example # 11
    • The secret to the success KFC in China can be traced to its use of local ingredients - both in its management team and on its menus.Sourceshttp://www.bloomberg.com/news/2011-01-26/mcdonald-s-no-match-for-kfc-in-china-where-colonel-sanders-rules-fast-food.htmlhttp://resources.alibaba.com/topic/531563/KFC_s_localization_strategy_in_China_.htmhttps://www.mckinseyquarterly.com/Think_regionally_act_locally_Four_steps_to_reaching_the_Asian_consumer_2436
    • “We customize our international flavors to suit local preferences, and 20% of our overall menu is localized. World over, the toppings at Pizza Hut are mainly beef and pepperoni.” But in India, where up to 60% of the people are estimated to be vegetarian, “we have more variety in vegetarian toppings.” Anup Jain, Pizza Hut India.Source: http://knowledge.wharton.upenn.edu/india/article.cfm?articleid=4358
    • Example # 12
    • LG invested heavily in local R&D and staffed its operations with thousands of top-notch Indian designers and engineers. LG’s product innovation center in Bangalore is the company’s largest outside South Korea.Sourcehttps://www.mckinseyquarterly.com/Think_regionally_act_locally_Four_steps_to_reaching_the_Asian_consumer_2436
    • Noting, for example, that many Indians use their TVs to listen to music, LG introduced new models with better speakers and, to keep prices competitive, less costly displays.Sourcehttps://www.mckinseyquarterly.com/Think_regionally_act_locally_Four_steps_to_reaching_the_Asian_consumer_2436
    • Intensive customer research and feedback determine the kind of adaptations to be made to products - the color of refrigerators, for instance. The generous use of oil and strong spices such as turmeric in Punjabi cooking can stain pastel-colored appliances, which is why more intense shades do particularly well in that market.Source: http://knowledge.wharton.upenn.edu/india/article.cfm?articleid=4358