• Like
 branding
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
Uploaded on

 

  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Be the first to comment
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
2,304
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2

Actions

Shares
Downloads
123
Comments
0
Likes
2

Embeds 0

No embeds

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Warming up to brands 7th August 2007
  • 2. Let’s identify the brands associated with these visuals and slogans
  • 3.  
  • 4.  
  • 5.  
  • 6.  
  • 7.  
  • 8.  
  • 9.  
  • 10.  
  • 11.  
  • 12.  
  • 13.  
  • 14.  
  • 15.  
  • 16.  
  • 17.  
  • 18.  
  • 19.  
  • 20. Slogans
    • Just do it!
    • Kuch meetha ho jaye
    • Impossible is nothing
    • Connecting people
    • Lagey raho
    • Express yourself
    • Keep walking!
    • There are some things money can’t buy. For everything else there is …..
  • 21. Slogans
    • It’s hot!
    • The world’s local bank
    • The Citi never sleeps
    • The power of knowledge
    • The best a man can get
    • God’s own country
    • The taste of India
    • Do you have it in you?
    • Think different
  • 22. Brands….The beginning
  • 23. Roots
    • Uniformity is the mother of branding
    • Identity is lost due to homogeneity as there is no differentiation
    • Origin of the word ‘brand’ lies in the Norse word ‘brandr’ which means ‘to burn’
    • In early times, farmers used to identify their livestock with a burn mark or a symbol
    • Distillers branded their casks
  • 24. Roots
    • The producers’ names identified the products - Smirnoff, Ford, Mercedes, Levi Strauss
  • 25. Today….
    • Brands are an integral part of our life - products; services; people; places; football clubs; fictional characters; virtual worlds….
    • They are intangible assets that need to be exploited
  • 26. Savour this
    • Indian firms eye Jaguar, Land Rover
    • - Tata
    • - Mahindra & Mahindra
    • World’s top 100 brands worth more than India’s total m-cap
    • - $ 1.15 trillion
    • - More than combined market value of over 4000 listed cos. in India
  • 27. We work not for ourselves, not for the company, not even for our clients. We work for Brands Brand Stewardship ( Ogilvy)
  • 28. To be most valued by those who most value brands Brand Stewardship ( Ogilvy)
  • 29. Brand
    • A Brand is
    • a product which has earned a place in the consumer’s life
    • through perception, experience, beliefs, feelings
    • ....... until a relationship is built
    • It is the sum of how consumers feel about a product
    • Brand Stewardship (Ogilvy)
  • 30. Brand “ A brand is nothing more or less than the sum of all the mental connections people have around the product. Memories from childhood, something your mum said ... and in the case of newer brands, memories from ads. The trick is to arrange things so that the mental connections around the brand are enhancing” Michael Perry Former Chairman & CEO, Unilever
  • 31. Brand “ Consumers build brands the way birds build nests... from scraps and straws they chance upon” Jeremy Bullmore Former Chairman JWT
  • 32. The ‘classic’ definition
    • Keller: “A brand is a set of mental associations, held by the consumer, which add to the perceived value of a product or service”
  • 33. Mental associations
    • Unique (Exclusivity)
    • Strong (Saliency)
    • Positive (Desirable)
  • 34. Mental associations
    • What is the brand territory (perceived competence; typical products or services; specific know-how)?
    • - Gillette
    • - Apple
    • - Virgin
    • - Nokia
    • - Dettol
    • - Karim’s?
  • 35. Mental associations
    • What is its level of quality (low; medium; premium; luxury)?
    • What are its qualities?
    • What is its most discriminating quality or benefit (also called perceived positioning)?
    • - Burnol is for burns
    • - Marlboro is not just a cigarette; it’s about fierce independence; about being macho
    • - Hummer: Like nothing else
  • 36. Mental associations
    • What typical buyer does the brand evoke?
    • - Harley Davidson
    • - Goa
    • - Rolex
    • What is the brand personality and brand imagery?
  • 37. Beyond mental associations….
    • The power of a name is also due to the specific nature of the emotional relationships it develops
    • Patents and rights are of course a key asset. They provide competitive advantage over a period of time
  • 38. Brand anatomy
  • 39. Brand Gestalt Physical Product Attributes Quality Uses Brand Personality Logo Visual Appearance Country of Origin User Imagery Tangible Benefits Emotional Benefits Brand Customer Relationship Source: Soni Simpson, Stuart Graduate School of Business
  • 40.
    • A synthesis of all elements, physical, aesthetic, rational AND emotional
    • End result =
      • appropriate
      • differentiated
      • relevant
    Brand
  • 41.
    • The Coca-Cola Brand Is…
    • 1800s Heritage The Real Thing
    • Americana Battles with Pepsi
    • Sold Everywhere Logo
    Brand
  • 42.
    • The McDonald’s Brand Is…
    • The Big Mac Happy Meals
    • French Fries Red and White Restaurants
    • Fun For Children Ronald McDonald
    • Golden Arches Value for Money
    Brand
  • 43. How do brands provide value?
  • 44. Providing Value to Customers
    • Short cut for interpreting, processing and storing information
    • Gives confidence in the purchasing decision - reduces risk
    • Enhances use satisfaction
  • 45. Providing Value to the Firm
    • Enhance the effectiveness and efficiency of marketing programs - one of the rewards for risk- taking
    • Decrease brand switching
    • Higher prices and margins (Brand-involved consumers bargain less)
    • Trade leverage
    • Competitive advantage
  • 46. The Product and the brand
  • 47. Product
    • Kotler: “A product is anything that can be offered to a market to satisfy a want or need”
  • 48. What is a Product?
    • Kotler’s Five levels to a product:
    Potential Product
      • The Fundamental Need or Want that consumers satisfy by consuming the product or service
      • Basic Version of the product containing only those elements absolutely necessary to function. No distinguishing features.
      • Attributes and Characteristics that buyers normally expect and agree to when they purchase a product
      • Additional product attributes, benefits, or related services that distinguish the product from competitors
    Potential Product
      • All the augmentations and transformations that a product might ultimately undergo in the future
    Generic Product CORE BENEFIT Expected Product Augmented Product Generic Product Expected Product Augmented Product
  • 49. Product and brand
    • Product = Commodity
    • A product is a produced item always possessing these characteristics:
    • Tangibility
    • Attributes and Features
    Brand = “Mind Set” The sum of all communications and experiences received by the consumer and customer resulting in a distinctive image in their “mind set” based on perceived emotional and functional benefits Source: Soni Simpson
  • 50. Product and brand
    • Products come to life, live and disappear, but brands endure e.g. Zen, Honda City, Bajaj
    • A brand is the memory of the products
    • A brand is less elastic than its product. Once created, like fast-setting concrete it is hard to change
  • 51. Are leading brands the best products?
    • Not necessary
    • To be the ‘best’ means to compete in the premium tier which is rarely a large segment
    • The brand with the best quality/price ratio is market leader
  • 52. Are leading brands the best products?
    • Most brands are born out of a product or service innovation (ipod; Sony walkman and discman)
    • Later, as the product name evolves into a brand, customers’ reason for purchase may still be the brand’s “superior performance” image
  • 53. Are leading brands the best products?
    • It seems that brands alternate in their focus. They capitalise on their image, then innovate to recreate or nurture the belief of product superiority, then recapitalise on their image, and so on e.g. Gillette, Sony
  • 54. Branding
  • 55. Branding
    • Transforming a commodity like product into customer satisfying value added propositions is the essence of branding
  • 56.
    • Brand Imposing One’s Will On
    • The Consumer
    Branding OLD SCHOOL THINKING DIPLOMA
  • 57.
    • “ Pretty much everything today can be seen in relation to a love-respect axis. You can plot any relationship – with a person, with a brand – by whether it’s based on love or based on respect. It used to be that a high respect rating would win. But these days, a high love rating wins. If I don’t love what you’re offering me, I’m not even interested.”
    • Kevin Roberts, Saatchi and Saatchi
    Branding
  • 58.
    • “ Pretty much everything today can be seen in relation to a love-respect axis. You can plot any relationship – with a person, with a brand – by whether it’s based on love or based on respect . It used to be that a high respect rating would win. But these days, a high love rating wins. If I don’t love what you’re offering me, I’m not even interested.”
    • Kevin Roberts, Saatchi and Saatchi
    Branding
  • 59.
    • TradeMark
    Branding Love * Mark Trust-Mark
  • 60.
    • Those Brands which are particularly well adapted to the environment and which thus, survive and flourish.
    POWER BRANDS
    • Attached to Consumers
    • Deep respect
    • for the way products
    • fit into Consumers lives
    • = “Core” of Success
  • 61. 4 components of branding
    • Building the brand: Brand Identity is the first step; Brand positioning etc.
    • Leveraging the brand: Line extensions; Brand extensions; Co-branding
    • Identifying and measuring brand equity: consumer relationships; brand financial value etc.
    • Protecting: Dilution; Legal aspects
  • 62. Suggested reading
    • Visit brandchannel.com and read the Interbrand 2007 report on global brands
    • Case study
    • “Branding for President”
    • “The New Strategic Brand Management” by J.N.Kapferer. Chapter 1 & 2
  • 63. Suggested reading
    • “Brand Management: Text & Cases” by Harsh Verma. Chapter 1
    • Strategic Brand Management by Kevin Lane Keller