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COLORADO / Engineering / MKTG 2400 / What refers to the commercial, legal name of a company?

What refers to the commercial, legal name of a company?

What refers to the commercial, legal name of a company?


School: University of Colorado at Boulder
Department: Engineering
Course: Principles of Marketing Communications
Professor: Mostafa purmehdi
Term: Spring 2017
Tags: #Brands and #Pricing
Cost: 25
Name: MKTG 2400, Week 8 Notes
Description: This weeks notes cover branding strategies and the important of pricing strategies.
Uploaded: 03/12/2017
6 Pages 50 Views 2 Unlocks

MKTG 2400, Week 8 Notes

What is a commercial, legal name of a company?

March 7, 2017

Consumption spreads faster today

- Compatibility

- Tri-ability

- Relative advantage

- Product complexity

- Perceived risk

o Economic risk

o Social risk

o Physical risk

Let us talk about Branding with the Master of Branding, Muhammad Ali

∙ Muhammad won the game before he stepped into the ring…he embodied the  brand of a champion If you want to learn more check out What are the three types of barriers in the skin?

But we’re going to talk about Muhammad as a Master of Branding through  ANOTHER Master of Branding who used his image to help them…Apple (Think  different).

∙ By 1997, Apple has hit rock bottom and need a brand repositioning. They’re  so desperate that they bring back the one man they ganged up on and threw  out – Steve Jobs

What is any word, design, logo, shape or color used to distinguish a seller’s product

Branding starts with the basics and focusing. We start this idea with focusing in  the product. If you want to learn more check out Who designed the idea that the market could improve social inequalities?

Brand Management

∙ Trade name – a commercial, legal name of a company

∙ Brand name – any word, design, logo, shape or color used to distinguish a  seller’s product

∙ Trademark – a legally registered brand name or trade name ∙ Register @ www. Uspto.org

∙ Brand counterfeiting – cheaper brands stealing your product/ brand Essence of branding

∙ You hope to leverage familiarity and positive image of one into another ∙ You can license your brand to get it out to more markets but under the same  name, idea, and personality

What is a legally registered brand name or trade name?

If you want to learn more check out What constitutes the fundamental structure of a cell and depends on the way membrane lipids act in an aqueous environment?

Why by branded products? 

∙ Brands help us to be more efficient shoppers

o Avoid products you have been dissatisfied with

o Become loyal to more satisfying brands

∙ Ease consumer decision making

∙ Eliminate the need for external search

Marketing Insights – Brands under proper names

∙ Thousands of brand names and trade names are registered annually ∙ Uspto.gov > trademarks > trademark search

∙ Starting a business using your own name? Better check first Brands Evolve and have by-products We also discuss several other topics like What is the meaning of hadley cells?

∙ Brand personality vs. Brand equity

Brand Personality (like an aura around the brand)

∙ Brands and their personalities should complement our own personality/ what  we know of ourselves

Valuing Brand Equity

∙ brand equity provides a financial advantage for the brand owner ∙ Brand licensing (makes this a possibility)

How do you create brand equity? (pyramid)

Consumer Judgements + Consumer feelings 

Brand performance + Brand Imagery

Brand awareness

March 9, 2017

Visio Inc.  

“Our goal is to be the next Sony on 20 to 30 years.”

Price is what you pay. Value is what you get.

 Building Price Foundation: Chapter 13 

Price makes or breaks the deal  if the price isn’t right, the product won’t be  successful

Fundamental Questions: If you want to learn more check out What is the meaning of variable consideration?

1. What are we trying to achieve?

2. How much will consumers pay?

3. How much does it cost us to make the exchange?

Question 1: Identifying Pricing Objectives and Constraints

∙ Objectives include:

o Profit (sales revenue)

o Unit Volume

o Survival (market share)

o Social (responsibility)

∙ Constraints:

o Demand - # of people who want our product dictates how much  

product we can/should make

 Usually demand has nothing to do with us (marketers) but we  

must still understand their trends

o Newness – stage in the product lifecycle

o Single Product vs. Product Line Don't forget about the age old question of What is the meaning of voicing in consonant?

o Cost of Marketing (merchandising costs)

Question 2:

Creating Demand Curves

Example demand Curve

Notice as price increases the number of products  sold/quantity decreases

NOW, what would happen if you kept the same pricing structure but added value  to the product or increased promotion? This shifts the demand

How to shift a demand curve:

∙ Consumer tastes

∙ Price and availability of similar products

∙ Consumer income

Price Elasticity of Demand

Formula: Elasticity = (% change in Demand) / (% change in Price) Elastic Demand = % change in quantity is greater than % change in price Inelastic Demand = % quantity is less than % change in price

Unitary Demand = % change in quantity is the same as the % change in price What is the demand curve for my product?

- Look at past sales performance

Question 3:

Cost Structure

- Total Cost

o Fixed Cost – fixed no matter how much product is produced (ex. – rent,  salary, etc.)

o Variable – varies with quantity sold

Marginal analysis: 

Marginal revenue > /=/ < Marginal Cost

- Marginal revenue > Marginal cost = you should keep selling more - MR < Marginal cost = stop selling

Break-even analysis (gives us the sweet spot of cost and revenue) - Where we stop losing money and start making a profit BEP Quantity = (Fixed Cost) / (Unit Price – Unit Variable Cost) = (FC) / (P – UVC) *When your total cost – total revenue = 0…this is the break-even point

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