Lecture 03-e-business models-khalid khan

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Lecture 03-e-business models-khalid khan

  1. 1. Course Instructor : Khalid KhanDepartment Of Computer Science University Of Peshawar
  2. 2. LECTURE OVERVIEW What is E-Business Model? Different E-Business Models
  3. 3. E-BUSINESS MODELSStore Front ModelAuction ModelPortal ModelDynamic Pricing ModelsName -Your-Price ModelComparison Pricing ModelDemand-Sensitive Pricing ModelBartering ModelRebatesOffering Free Products and ServicesB2B ExchangesB2B Service ProvidersOnline Trading & Lending ModelsGetting a Loan Online
  4. 4. E-BUSINESS MODELS CONTINUED…Recruiting on the webOnline News ServicesOnline Travel ServicesOnline EntertainmentOnline Automotive SitesEnergy OnlineSelling Brain PowerOnline Art DealersE-LearningClick & Mortar BusinessesICDT Business ModelThree Pillars of E-commerce
  5. 5. INTRODUCTIONPure play – an Internet retailer that has no physicalstore, such as Expedia.com and Amazon.comE-business – conducting business on the Internet,not only buying and selling, but also servingcustomers and collaborating with business partners.E-business model – The combination of acompany’s policy, operations, technology & ideologydefines its business model.
  6. 6. 1. STORE-FRONT MODEL Storefront model enables merchants to sell products on the Web  transaction processing, security, online payment, information storage This is the basic form of e-commerce where the buyer & seller interact directly. To conduct store front e-commerce, merchants need to organize an online catalog of products, take orders
  7. 7. STORE-FRONT MODEL CONTINUED…Through their Web sites, accept payments in asecure environment, send merchandise tocustomers and manage customer data(such ascustomer profiles).They must also market their sites to potentialcustomers.Leading users of store front model:B2Ccompanies.
  8. 8. STORE-FRONT MODELCONTINUED… WWW.MORE.COM
  9. 9. STORE-FRONT MODELCONTINUED… WWW.TICKETMASTER.COM
  10. 10. STORE-FRONT MODELCONTINUED… Shopping cart technology  An order-processing technology allowing customers to accumulate lists of items they wish to buy as they continue to shopShopping cart is supported by  Product catalog – hosted on merchant server in the form of a database  Merchant server – the data storage and management system employed by the merchant.  Database technology – required to store and report on large amounts of information
  11. 11. SHOPPING CARTTECHNOLOGY
  12. 12. STORE-FRONT MODELCONTINUED…ONLINE SHOPPING MALLS
  13. 13. STORE-FRONT MODELCONTINUED… Online shopping Malls Present consumers with a wide selection of products and services. Considered to be more convenient than searching and shopping at independent online storefronts for several items. Consumers can search and shop for a variety of products, and can use mall’s shopping cart technology to purchase items form many stores in a single transaction. Often act as shopping portals (search engines), directing traffic to different type of companies.
  14. 14. ONLINE SHOPPING MALLS
  15. 15. 2. AUCTION MODEL Online auction sites  Act as forums through which Internet users can log-on and assume the role of either bidder or seller.  Collect a commission on every successful auction  As a seller, you are able to post an item you wish to sell, the minimum price you require to sell your item and a deadline to close the auction.  As a bidder, you may search the site for the availability of the item you are seeking, view the current bidding activity and place a bid(bids are usually in designated increments).  Auction sites allow you to add features such as photo graph or description of the item’s condition.
  16. 16. AUCTION MODEL
  17. 17. AUCTION MODEL CONTINUED After the auction has completed the seller and bidder is notified and the method of delivery is to work out between the two parties. In Auction model the site only receive commission on each successful sale.
  18. 18. 3. PORTAL MODEL Portal comes from the word “Port” point of entry to the country so Web Portal or E- Business portal means Point of entering to the Web. Portal sites give visitors the chance to find almost everything they are looking for in one place Often offer news, sports and weather as well as ability to search the Web
  19. 19. PORTAL MODEL Horizontal portals Portals that aggregate information on a broad range of topics Yahoo!, AltaVista, iGoogle Vertical portals Portals that offer more specific information within a single area of interest WebMD, IMDB, FirstGov
  20. 20. HORIZONTAL PORTALS
  21. 21. VERTICAL PORTALS
  22. 22. PORTAL MODEL CONTINUED… Portal Links customers to online merchants, online shopping malls and auction sites
  23. 23. DYNAMIC PRICING MODELS Buying in bulk has always driven prices down and there are now Websites that allow you to lower the price by joining with other buyers to purchase products in large quantities. The word dynamic means constantly changing. This is opposite to static pricing models where everyone pays the same price.
  24. 24. NAME-YOUR-PRICE MODEL This model empowers customers by allowing them to choose their price for products and services. It is also called reverse auction. Many of the businesses that offer this service have formed partnerships with leaders of industries such as travel, lending, retail etc. These industry leaders receive the customer’s desired price from the intermediary and decide whether or not to sell the product or service. If the customer’s price is not reasonable then that customer will be asked to choose another price.
  25. 25. NAME-YOUR-PRICE MODEL
  26. 26. COMPARISON PRICINGMODEL The comparison pricing Model allows customers to poll a variety of merchants and find a desired product or service at the lowest price. These sites often get their revenue from partnerships with particular merchants. These sites allow individuals to see different lists of prices for specific products.
  27. 27. COMPARISON PRICINGMODEL
  28. 28. DEMAND-SENSITIVE PRICING MODEL The web has enabled customers to demand better, faster service at cheaper prices. It has empowered buyers to shop in large groups to achieve a group rate. The concept behind the demand-sensitive- pricing business model is that the more people who buy a product in a single purchase, the lower the cost-per-person becomes. Selling the products individually can be expensive because the vendor must price a product.
  29. 29. DEMAND-SENSITIVE PRICING MODEL CONTINUED… When customers Buy in bulk this cost is shared and the profit margin is increased. Mercata (www.mercata.com) Mobshop (www.mobshop.com)
  30. 30. BARTERING MODEL A popular method of conducting e-business is bartering or offering one item in exchange for another. Ubarter.com (www.ubarter.com) is a site that allows individuals and companies wishing to sell a product to post their listings. The seller makes an initial offer with the intention of bartering to reach a final agreement with the buyer. A broad range of products & services is available for barter. E.g. www.isolve.com
  31. 31. BARTERING MODEL
  32. 32. BARTERING MODEL
  33. 33. REBATES Rebates can help to attract customers to your site. Many companies offer “everyday low prices” and specials to keep customers coming back. eBates is a shopping site where customers receive a rebate on every purchase. eBates has formed partnerships with wholesalers and retailers who will offer discounts. The company passes these discounts to customers in the form of rebates. www.ebates.com
  34. 34. REBATES
  35. 35. OFFERING FREE PRODUCTS AND SERVICES Many entrepreneurs are forming their business models around advertising-driven revenue streams. Television networks, radio stations, magzines and print media use advertising to fund their operations & make profit. Many of these sites also form partnerships with companies to exchange products & services for advertising space & vice versa. Skype provide free services
  36. 36. OFFERING FREE PRODUCTS AND SERVICES www.hsx is a free gaming site where visitors become traders of entertainment stocks & star bonds. The company is able to offer its services free by selling advertising to sponsors.
  37. 37. OFFERING FREE PRODUCTS ANDSERVICES
  38. 38. OFFERING FREE PRODUCTS &SERVICES
  39. 39. B2B EXCHANGES B2B e-commerce is defined as buying, selling, partnering, bartering or trading conducted between two or more businesses. The B2B marketplace is one of the fastest growing segments of e-commerce. Industry leaders have begun using B2B exchanges to improve their business methods on web. B2B exchanges allow businesses to buy, sell, auction, barter and distribute products & services. www.icgcommerce.com, www.tradeaccess.com & www.itoi.com
  40. 40. B2B EXCHANGES
  41. 41. B2B EXCHANGES
  42. 42. B2B SERVICE PROVIDERS B2B service providers make B2B transactions on the internet easier. These e-businesses help other businesses improve policies, procedures, customer service features and many others. E.g. Ariba www.ariba.com & Freemarkets.com is a B2B market place connecting buyers & sellers. Companies with surplus inventory can use Free markets to sell extra assets. www.liveperson.com & www.pcroomlink.com
  43. 43. B2B SERVICE PROVIDERS
  44. 44. ONLINE TRADING MODEL Stock trades used to be handled only through brokers who are paid commissions for their services. i.e Stock Exchange. Due to popularity of online trading, many brokerage houses have established a presence on web. Trading sites allow you to research securities, buy, sell and manage all of your investments from your desktop. Online trading often less costs than conventional brokerage. Examples: www.magnigi.com & www.schwab.com
  45. 45. ONLINE TRADING MODEL
  46. 46. ONLINE TRADING MODEL
  47. 47. ONLINE TRADING MODEL
  48. 48. GETTING A LOAN ONLINE Online lending is a growing segment of e- commerce. You might find a loan with a lower rate online than through traditional lending channels. www.mortgagebot.com & www.ecredit.com
  49. 49. GETTING A LOAN ONLINE
  50. 50. GETTING A LOAN ONLINE
  51. 51. RECRUITING ON THE WEB Recruiting on the web can be done effectively on the web. Whether you are an employer or a job seeker,the internet can improve your ability to recruit or find a job. Job seekers can learn how to write a resume and cover letter, post it online and search through job listings to find the jobs that best suits their needs. Employers can post jobs that can be searched by an enormous pool of applicants.
  52. 52. RECRUITING ON THE WEB www.dice.com is a recruiting website and focuses on the computer industry. Fees are based on the number of jobs a company wishes to post and the frequency with which posts are updated. Job seekers can post their resumes and search the jobs database for free. www.rozee.pk, www.guru.com
  53. 53. RECRUITING ON THE WEB
  54. 54. ONLINE NEWS SERVICES The web is playing a major role to the publishing and news industry. Well known news organizations such as CNN ,The wall street general and Newsweek have all found the web to be a dynamic environment on which to feature their content. The Wall Street Journal(www.wsj.com) is one of the most widely read newspapers in the world is offered in an online edition which includes full- text and 24-hour updates.
  55. 55. ONLINE NEWS SERVICES
  56. 56. ONLINE TRAVEL SERVICES Web surfers can search for and arrange all of their travel & accommodations online and can often save money doing so. The web gives people access to much of the same information previously accessible only by travel agents. You will find the lowest prices, best times and the best accommodations available to You. Microsoft offers travel services through www.expedia.com.
  57. 57. ONLINE TRAVEL SERVICES Microsoft allows you to book all of your travel arrangements including transportation and lodging. Membership is free and members are given access to a database of information offering them the best available options.
  58. 58. ONLINE TRAVEL SERVICES
  59. 59. ONLINE ENTERTAINMENT The web is based on the communication of high quality information developed with high-quality multimedia. The entertainment industry has recognized this and has leveraged its power to sell movie tickets, albums and any other entertainment- related content they can fit on a Webpage. Internet copyright cases are becoming the norm as individuals begin to use the internet to trade their media such as music and videos. www.imdb.com www.apniisp.com
  60. 60. ONLINE ENTERTAINMENT
  61. 61. ONLINE AUTOMOTIVE SITES Various sites allow users to research and purchase new and used cars. Whether or not you actually make your final arrangements for the purchase of a new vehicle online, many of the preliminary steps can be completed. Online auto sites provide users with the ability to explore options more efficiently than traveling among dealerships. Autobytel (www.autobytel.com) is a one-stop shop where users buy, sell, maintain and learn more about automobiles.
  62. 62. ONLINE AUTOMOTIVE SITES
  63. 63. ENERGY ONLINE A number of companies have set up energy exchanges where buyers and sellers come to communicate, buy, sell and distribute energy. These companies sell crude oil, electricity and the products and systems for distributing them. Houston Street (www.houstonstreeet.com) is an online market for traders looking to buy energy commodities. Traders can buy and sell crude oil, refined products and electricity from the HoustonStreet website.
  64. 64. ENERGY ONLINE
  65. 65. SELLING BRAIN POWER Companies can buy patents and other intellectual property online. It is often difficult for small businesses to invest time and money in research and development. Other companies have trouble finding the talent to create such property. Companies who don’t have the human resources to complete complex projects can find help at HelloBrain.com. When merchants post the projects they need completed and the compensation they are willing to pay, proposed answers will be sent from companies and contractors that can help.
  66. 66. SELLING BRAIN POWER
  67. 67. ONLINE ART DEALERS The web offers a new outlet for your favorite supplies and artwork which you can find at a discount on the web. Shopping cart technology and express shipping allow you to have your art and supplies within a few days of your order. Art.com allows you to choose between fine art, photography, posters and prints, animations and many other media.
  68. 68. ONLINE ART DEALERS
  69. 69. ONLINE ART DEALERS
  70. 70. E-LEARNING E-learning industry is growing rapidly as the number of individuals with access to computers and hand-held devices increases. Universities and corporate-training companies offer high quality distance education directly over the web. Examples www.vulectures.com
  71. 71. E-LEARNING
  72. 72. E-LEARNING
  73. 73. BRICK AND MORTAR BUSINESSES A company that can offer its services both online and offline can add value to the customer experiences. Location is very important for a brick and mortar business. There is a sense of trust and reliability that comes with having your own brick and mortar store. Many customers still feel safer buying from a store. Barners & Noble (www.bn.com) has established itself as a leader in the booksellers market both online and offline. Also called brick and click.
  74. 74. BRICK AND MORTARBUSINESSES
  75. 75. BRICK AND MORTAR BUSINESSES
  76. 76. ICDT BUSINESS STRATEGY MODEL
  77. 77. INFORMATION, COMMUNICATION,, DISTRIBUTION, TRANSACTION MODEL (ICDT) Virtual Information Space  Information that is displayed is accurate and current.  Only viewed by authorized users  Customers can easily find the site and navigate through it once they have reached the site.  The site is accessible without long wait times. Virtual Distribution Space  Delivery of products and services only to legitimate, approved customers  Reliable delivery of products and services
  78. 78. ICDT MODEL CONTINUED…. Virtual Transaction Space  Security over data  Accuracy and integrity of processing methods  Reputability (honesty and trust worthy) of trading partners  Privacy (Secrecy or confidentiality) concerns by customers Virtual Communication Space  Enabling relationship building, negotiation (co- operation) and exchanging of ideas.
  79. 79. THREE PILLARS OF E- COMMERCE MODELBuilds on the existing market space and utilizeselectronic mechanisms as an enabler of supportingopen market processes. • Electronic Information • Electronic Relationships • Electronic Transactions Lecture 04 79
  80. 80. THREE PILLARS OF E- COMMERCE MODELThis is another electronic business model that buildson traditional market spaces is the three pillars ofelectronic commerce model by Peter Fingar, which isillustrated in Figure.Three electronic pillars support electronicinformation, electronic relationships, and electronictransactions..The first pillar, electronic information, is similar toAngehrn’s (ICDT model) virtual information space.construct a good, solid pillar that will not crumble(fail) , or in WWW terms, the Web page will not linkslead the visitor to a dead-end. Lecture 04 80
  81. 81. THREE PILLARS E-BUSINESS MODELCONTINUED…Search engines and other intelligent agents areincreasing in popularity to assist users to moreefficiently and effectively navigate the WWW. 81Lecture 04
  82. 82. THREE PILLARS E-BUSINESS MODEL CONTINUED…The second pillar, electronic relationships, is thecentral pillar, and it is similar to Angehrn’s (ICDTmodel) of virtual communication space.Having entrants (or simply participants) pass throughthis port of entry on a somewhat regular basis is thekey to successfully engaging in electronic commerce.To attract users over and over again to a site (whichalso means away from other sites), the site needs tohave certain features. it must: • Be innovative (modern , original, pioneering and evolutionary) • Add value (to give potential customers the feeling of community and interaction they are increasingly expecting). • Provide information and interaction, not otherwise available (means that only for the authenticated users) • Create forums for opinion-building activities. 82Lecture 04
  83. 83. THREE PILLARS E-BUSINESS MODEL CONTINUED…Electronic Commerce is interactive, and users expectto experience interaction when they visit a site.To build good customer relationships, • electronic commerce websites need to be designed to give • potential customers the feeling of community • and interaction they are increasingly expecting.The use of intelligent agents is one way ofaccomplishing this goal. 83Lecture 04
  84. 84. THREE PILLARS E-BUSINESS MODEL CONTINUED…The third pillar is the electronic transactions pillar. Thispillar is similar to Angehrn’s virtual transaction space,and it also encompasses Angehrn’s virtual distributionspace.Many businesses have built an electronic informationpillar and some have built or are building an electroniccommunity pillar, but substantially (considerably)fewer have constructed the electronic transactionpillar.Two impediments (difficulties) to constructing thepillar exist: • the ability to engage in meaningful and sufficient negotiation processes • and security of transaction data. 84Lecture 04
  85. 85. Thanks!!!

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