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Creating Products and Brands for Consumers in Global Markets PowerPoint Presentation
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Creating Products and Brands for Consumers in Global Markets

Creating Products and Brands for Consumers in Global Markets

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Creating Products and Brands for Consumers in Global Markets

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  1. Creating Products and Brands for Consumers in Global Markets

  2. Product Components Core Component Packaging Component Support Services Component

  3. Product Component Model SUPPORT SERVICESCOMPONENT PACKAGING COMPONENT  Repair and maintenance  Deliveries CORE COMPONENT  Trademark  Price  Product platform  Design features  Functional features  Legal  Warranty  Installation  Quality • Brand name  Package  Instructions  Spare parts  Legal  Styling  Other related services  Legal

  4. 4 Ps - Product • Product decisions are all decision which relate to the physical product and/or service offering, including its name, packaging, warranty, and availability. Product dimensions include: • Size of the product • Color(s) of product • Scent of the product • Materials/ composition of the product • Design of the product • Packaging materials • Package colors and package design • Brand name • Warranty • Availability of options • Customizing services • After-sale service offerings • Inventory levels

  5. The International Marketing Dilemma Product Standardization Product Adaptation VS.

  6. Benefits of Product Standardization • Lower manufacturing costs • Lower input costs • Cost savings due to elimination of product adaptation efforts • Fast global roll-outs are possible

  7. Benefits of Product Standardization • Product available for global customers • Enhance consumer perceptions of global brand

  8. PRESSURES FOR PRODUCT ADAPTATION Competitive offerings Climate, geography, & infrastructure Government regulations & international standards Customer expectations, preferences, & buyer behavior

  9. Factors Influencing Product Adaptation vs. Standardization Stage in Product Life Cycle Legal/Standards Constraints Product Innovativeness Cultural Differences

  10. Types of Product Adaptation • Mandatory • Necessary for product to be sold in a local market • Discretionary • Not necessary but may be beneficial

  11. Benefits of Product Adaptation • Penetrate otherwise closed markets • Able to use products in different climates & infrastructures • Better product performance in different use conditions • Decreased costs due to varying local inputs

  12. Benefits of Product Adaptation • Decreased costs due to feature elimination • Increased sales due to better meeting industry norms or cultural preferences

  13. Strategic Adaptation to Foreign Markets High Need for Adaptation Degree of Cultural Grounding Low Industrial/ Technology Intensive Consumer Nature of Product

  14. Adopter Categories in Diffusion Process

  15. Exploiting Product Lifecycles

  16. International Product Trade Cycle Model production High Income Countries consumption Quantity 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Medium Income Countries 1 2 3 7 4 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Low Income Countries Time 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 New Product Maturing Product Standardized Product Stages of Production Development

  17. Characteristics of Innovations  Relative Advantage  Compatibility  Complexity  Trialability  Observability

  18. What is a brand? • A name, term, sign, symbol, or design, or combination of them which is intended to identify the goods and services of one seller or group of sellers and to differentiate them from those of competitors (Kotler, 1991)

  19. Brand Strategies Global Brands National Brands Global/National Brand Mix Private Brands

  20. Global v. Local branding • In 1989, Mars changed the name of Kal Kan cat food to Whiskas. • Why? • Sharing of ideas in global corporation • Pet owners travel and might switch if their familiar brand was not available somewhere. • Two years earlier, Mars had created to other global brands • Kal Kan dog food  Pedigree in U.S. • Mealtime dry dog food  Pedigree Mealtime • High market share in U.S. • Brand associations

  21. Global brands provide: Scale economies in the Development of advertising, packaging, promotion, etc. Exploitation of: Media overlap Exposure to customers who travel Associations of a global presence of the “home” country Local brands provide: Names, symbols, and associations that can be: Developed locally Tailored to local market Selected without the constraints of a global brand Reduced risk from “Buy Local” sentiments Global v. Local Brands

  22. Brand Name Decisions • Arbitrary or invented word (Lexus) • Recognizable English (or foreign language) word but unrelated to product (Cheer) • Recognizable English (or foreign language) but suggestive of product (Mr. Clean) • English (or foreign language) word descriptive of product but may not be understandable to outsiders (Pampers) • Geographic place or common surname (Kentucky Fried Chicken) • Device, design, number or some other element (3M)

  23. What is brand equity? • A set of brand assets linked to a brand, its name and symbol, that add to or subtract from the value provided by a product or service to a firm and/or to that firm’s customers.

  24. Developing A Framework For Generic Brands Based on Brand Knowledge • Brand Awareness • Recognition • Recall • Brand Image • Type • Strength • Favorability • Uniqueness Components of Brand Knowledge (Keller, 1992) of Brand Associations

  25. Packaging & Labeling Adaptations • Size, shape, materials • Product packaging norms • Existing standards • Economic development • Environmental concerns • Color & text • Promotional strategy • Cultural meaning & implications • Government regulations • Language issues