1. Presented By:
PESTEL ANALYSIS & POTER’S FIVE FORCE MODEL
Motorized vehicle consisting of four wheels and
powered by an internal engine. Automobiles are
used to transport people and items from
one location to another location.
The automobile industry is a term that covers a
wide range of companies and organizations
involved in the design, development, manufacture,
marketing and selling of motor vehicles, towed
vehicles, motorcycles and mopeds. It is one of the
world's most important economic
sectors by revenue.
3. By producing 18.4 million units , China in
U.S. in second place with 8.7 million units,
while Japan in third place with 8.4 million
Ford, General Motors, and Chrysler are often
referred to as the "Big Three" or, more
recently the "Detroit Three", being the largest
automakers in the United States and Canada.
4. Market segment of Indian Automobile industry
The Indian automobile market can be divided
into several segments viz. two-wheelers
(motorcycles, geared and ungeared scooters
and mopeds), three wheelers, commercial
vehicles (light, medium and heavy), passenger
• Two-wheelers (76%)
• Three wheelers(3.39%)
• Commercial vehicles(4.36%)
• Passenger cars(16.25%)
5. India became the sixth largest passenger
vehicle producer in the world with an annual
production of more than 3.9 million units in
In 2010, India beat Thailand to become Asia's
third largest exporter of passenger cars.
6. Top 3 Indian company
7. The production of passenger vehicles in India was
recorded at 3.23 million in 2012-13 and is expected
to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of
13 per cent during 2012-2021, as per data published
by Automotive Component Manufacturers Association
of India (ACMA).
Passenger car sales stood at 1.89 million units in
2012-1,as per Mr Boris Fitz, Director, Sales and
Network Development, Mercedes-Benz India.
The industry produced 1.74 million vehicles in May
2013. The export of passenger vehicles and three-
wheelers grew by 7.34 percent and 26.53 percent
respectively during the April-May 2013,(SIAM).
8. In 2002, the Indian government formulated an auto policy that
aimed at promoting integrated, phased, enduring and self-
sustained growth of the Indian automotive industry
Approval for foreign equity investment up to 100% in the
automotive sector .
Formulation of an appropriate auto fuel policy .
Allowing automatic approval for foreign equity investment up to
100% with no minimum investment criteria.
Establish an international hub for manufacturing small,
affordable passenger cars as well as tractor and two wheelers.
Lying emphasis on R&D activities carried out by companies in
India by giving a weighted tax deduction of up to 150% for in
house research and R&D activities.
Plan to have a terminal life policy for CVs along with incentives
for replacement for such vehicles.
Promoting multi-model transportation and the implementation
of mass rapid transport system
9. Economic pressures on the industry are
causing automobile companies to reorganize the
traditional sales process.
Weighted tax deduction of up to 150% for in-house
research and R & D activities.
Govt. has granted concessions, such as reduced
interest rates for export financing.
The Indian economy has grown at 8.5% per annum.
The manufacturing sector has grown at 8-10 % per
annum in the last few year.
10. changed lifestyle of people.
Growth in urbanization.
85% of cars are financed in India.
Indian customers are highly discerning, educated and
They are price sensitive and put a lot of emphasis on
value for money.
Preference for small and compact cars. They are
socially acceptable even amongst the well off.
Preference for fuel efficient cars with low running
11. Internet has a great impact on automobile
• Technology relating to automobile designs
• Technology of automobile manufacture
• Technological developments that may
increase use of automobiles.
12. Physical conditions effecting ability to use
automobiles of different types. This will also
include state infrastructure such as roads for
Acquisition of land.
Hybrid & electric car.
13. Legal provision relating to environmental
population by automobiles.
Legal provisions relating to safety measures.
Open trade with minimum risk.
Govt. tax on import decrease by 60
14. Porter’s Five force
15. Large amount of capital required.
Few legal barriers protect existing companies from
All automotive companies have established brand
image and reputation
Products are mainly differentiated by design and
A firm has to produce at least 5 million (by some
estimations) vehicles to be cost competitive,
therefore it is very hard to achieve economies of scale
Governments often protect their home markets by
introducing high import taxes
16. There are many buyers like corporate or
governments usually buy large fleets and can
bargain for lower prices
It doesn’t cost much for buyers to switch to
another brand of vehicle or to start using
other type of transportation
Buyers can easily choose alternative car
17. Large number of suppliers
Some suppliers are large but the most of
them are pretty small
Companies use another type of material (use
one metal instead of another) but only to
some extent (plastic instead of metal)
Materials widely accessible
Suppliers do not pose any threat of forward
18. There are many alternative types of
transportation, such as bicycles, motorcycles,
trains, buses or planes
Substitutes can rarely offer the same
Alternative types of transportation almost
always cost less and sometimes are more
19. Moderate number of competitors
If a firm would decide to leave an industry it
would incur huge losses, so most of the time
it either bankrupts or stays in automotive
industry for the lifetime.
Industry is very large but matured
Size of competing firm’s vary but they usually
compete for different consumer segments
Customers are loyal to their brands
There is moderate threat of being acquired by