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Interactive Marketing Week 2 Ethan Chazin

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Great tips, resources, best practices and how-to's on Internet Marketing esp. to plan launch and grow a wildly successful business.

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Interactive Marketing Week 2 Ethan Chazin

  1. 1. CHPT. 2CHPT. 2 Framing the (ONLINE)Framing the (ONLINE) Market inMarket in 66 E-ZE-Z StepsSteps
  2. 2. SomeSome REALLYREALLY Cool StuffCool Stuff
  3. 3. INTERNET Biz Models KEYKEY Considerations
  4. 4. When technological advancement meets globalization, old business models disappear.
  5. 5. • Web-enabled business models are different than traditional business models. • Lack the constraints of physical product manufacturing or service delivery. • Advances in technology (Internet browsers, hand-held devices, electronics, CRM, telecommunications) force businesses to develop models/make decisions rapidly. • TECHNOLOGY IS A DISTRUPTIVE FORCE • The “networked” Web enables partnerships for business survival -> co-opetition (Novell founder Ray Noorda) Key ConsiderationsKey Considerations
  6. 6. WEBWEB Business ModelsBusiness Models
  7. 7. SuccessfulSuccessful Web BusinessesWeb Businesses
  8. 8. • Friend, or foe…or BOTH??? • When competitors partner. • A business NECESSITY due to converging technologies (Microsoft, IBM, Netscape, Sony, Apple, etc. etc. etc.) Co-opetitionCo-opetition
  9. 9. • Consumer behavior is not well established in the online world YET due to constantly evolving software and hardware innovations. • Listen to consumers to define/solve needs: – (Ex. File sharing services: Napster, Gnutella, KaZaA) • Industry value chains are constantly being re- defined due to 24 x 7 x 365 customer feedback. Key ConsiderationsKey Considerations
  10. 10. ThoseThose 66 steps tosteps to frame the marketframe the market
  11. 11.  Investigating opportunities in an existing or new value system.  Identifying unmet or underserved needs.  Determining target segments.  Assessing resource requirements to deliver the offering.  Assessing the attractiveness of the opportunity.  Making an educated “Go/No-Go” decision. The 6-Step ProcessThe 6-Step Process
  12. 12. 1. Investigate Opportunities
  13. 13. • The Value chain (playing field) contains all the key stakeholders. • Identify where the new company will compete. • Where are the opportunities to add value: – Where can you unlock value by creating more efficient markets (ways of doing things.) • New to the world value means creating new benefits: – Customize offerings: allow your customers to personalize your products/services or removed unwanted features (Yahoo! News) – Build community: chat rooms, closed community websites (MyFamily.com) Investigate OpportunitiesInvestigate Opportunities
  14. 14. The customer customizes their experience with you ONLINE.
  15. 15. Online user communities
  16. 16. Which onlineWhich online communities do youcommunities do you spend time in?spend time in? FOR DISCUSSIONFOR DISCUSSION
  17. 17. J&JJ&J Baby.comBaby.com
  18. 18. College ConfidentialCollege Confidential
  19. 19. College TipsCollege Tips
  20. 20. …and then there’s The Chazin GroupThe Chazin Group
  21. 21. – Introduce new functionality/experience: communications, computing, and entertainment keep converging, to continuously offer new customer experiences. • Customers in controlCustomers in control: they have more information than ever, thus greater negotiating power (MySimon, BizRate) • Ease of accessEase of access: connecting communication points between partners. • Radically extend reachRadically extend reach: extend the boundaries of a market because people are working together so efficiently. Investigate OpportunitiesInvestigate Opportunities
  22. 22. • Organizations look for one of 3 things: – Trapped value to be liberated: create more efficient markets (BizBuyer.com) or value systems. – New to the world: value that can be created. – Hybrid of BOTH: unlocking trapped talent AND adding new benefits (Amazon) Investigate OpportunitiesInvestigate Opportunities
  23. 23. 2. Identify Unmet/ Under-Served Markets
  24. 24. • Map the customer decision process (Amazon’s use of personal recommendations.) – What steps does the customer go through? – Where does the customer obtain their information? – Where does the process take place? • What opportunities exist online for customers to enhance or entirely transform the customer’s experience. Revealing Unmet NeedsRevealing Unmet Needs
  25. 25. Facebook User ExperienceFacebook User Experience
  26. 26. Let Customers Set Their Own Prices…Really?
  27. 27. The theory of The Long TailThe Long Tail ((Chris AndersonChris Anderson)) is that our culture and economy is increasingly shifting away from a focus on a relatively small # of “hits” (mainstream products and markets) at the head of the demand curve, and towards a huge # of niches in the tail. As the costs of production and distribution fall, esp. online, there is now less need to lump products and consumers into one size fits all containers. In an era without the constraints of physical shelf space and other bottlenecks of distribution, narrowly targeted goods and services can be as economically attractive as mainstream fare. David Meerman Scott. “The New Rules of Marketing & PR.” p. 17.
  28. 28. • A book by David Meerman Scott. His rules: – NOBODY cares about your products except you. – No coercion is required. – You should lose control. – Put down roots. – Create triggers that encourage people to share. – Point the world to your (virtual) doorstep. The “World Wide Rave”The “World Wide Rave”
  29. 29. Determine your Target Segments – who are you gonna sell your stuff to?
  30. 30. What’s A Target MarketWhat’s A Target Market
  31. 31. • A marketmarket is the set of all actual and potential buyers who have sufficient interest in, income for, and access to your products/services. • Market segmentationMarket segmentation divides your market into distinct groups of homogenous consumers who all have similar needs and consumer behavior, and thus require similar marketing mixes. • Segmentation bases for B2C & B2B markets: – Behavioral – Demographic – Psychographic – Geographic – Occasion – Benefits Target Markets
  32. 32. Behavioral Segmentation
  33. 33. Psychographic Segmentation
  34. 34. • Activities of the target segment • Interests… • Opinions… • Attitudes… • Values… Psychographic Segmentation
  35. 35. • Segmentation bases for B2C & B2B markets: – Nature of good or service – Buying condition of the consumer – Demographic details • DescriptiveDescriptive or consumer-basedconsumer-based are related to what kind of person or organization the customer is. • BehavioralBehavioral or product-orientedproduct-oriented are related to how the customer thinks of or uses the brand, product, or service. Behavioral segmentation bases are often most valuable in understanding branding issues, because they have clearer strategic implications. Target Markets
  36. 36. For behavioral or product- oriented target segments think “INSURANCEINSURANCE”
  37. 37. Think InsuranceThink Insurance
  38. 38. It’s REALLY tricky.
  39. 39. Want to Attract MenMen Ages 18-50?
  40. 40. FantasyFantasy SportsSports LeagueLeague WebsitesWebsites $2-3B$2-3B
  41. 41. There’s even a TV series…There’s even a TV series…
  42. 42. • Identify who you want to sell your products to and offer your services to. • ActionableActionable segmentation: – The segments are easy to identify. – Segments can be easily reached. – Segments can be defined in terms of their growth, size, profile and attractiveness. • MeaningfulMeaningful segmentation: explains why customers act the way they do: – Customers in a segment behave in similar ways. – Sheds light into customer motivations. – Correlates to differences in profitability or cost to serve Find Your Target MarketsFind Your Target Markets
  43. 43. • Specify the benefits you will deliver to specific target segments: – Volvo (safety) – Nordstrom’s (customer care) – Southwest Airlines (convenience) Focus on Customer BenefitsFocus on Customer Benefits
  44. 44. Assess Your Resource Requirements
  45. 45. • What capabilities do you need, to deliver a new offering. • Company defines what experience and benefits the product will provide. • Define the the capabilities and technology required to deliver the benefits of the offering. • Develop a resource system, the collection of individual and organizational activities and assets. • For online marketing, shift the focus from activities and capabilities in the “physical” world to a mix of marketplace and virtual assets. Assess Required ResourcesAssess Required Resources
  46. 46. Assess the Attractiveness of the Opportunity
  47. 47. • What’s the competitive landscape like? • Customer dynamics: level of unmet need, interaction between customer segments, and likely growth rate of target segment. • Technology vulnerability: how vulnerable is the new product/service to technology trends/advancements. • Microeconomics: the size/volume of the market and the projected profitability. Assess the OpportunityAssess the Opportunity
  48. 48. Technology Vulnerability
  49. 49. Make Go/No Go Decision

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