C H A P T E R1The Nature ofMarketing ManagementThe term marketing management describes two separate but related topics. First, it is a commonname for the capstone course taken by marketing majors as they prepare to graduate. In thatcontext, integrating management and marketing concepts to help prepare individuals forcareers constitutes the primary goal.Second, marketing management is a business process. It includes managing marketing activities in profit-seeking and nonprofit organizations at the supervisory, middle-management, andexecutive levels. Success in these endeavors will be based on a strong knowledge of a variety ofmarketing functions combined with a clear understanding and application of supervisory andmanagerial techniques.Both of these topics may be examined and discussed using case analyses. Students and professors can learn from the case content and from each other when examining the concepts and actionstaken by companies in a range of industries. This first case was chosen to accompany a review ofthe basic marketing management field. As the name implies, marketing management combines thefields of marketing and management.y MarketingMarketing experts agree that an effective marketing program should be driven by customers,whether it is a for-profit, a nonprofit, or a governmental organization. The traditional definitionof marketing has been1. discovering consumer needs and wants;2. creating the goods and services that meet those needs and wants; and3. pricing, promoting, and delivering those goods and services.1
2CASES IN MARKETING MANAGEMENTThe definition suggests that the primary elements of marketing include understanding and meetingthe needs of consumers. Doing so requires attention to six major areas:······MarketsProductsPricesPlaces (distribution systems)PromotionPeopleMarkets consist of customers with wants and needs, financial resources, and the willingness tospend resources to satisfy those wants and needs. Market segments are made up of groups of buyersin consumer markets and business-to-business markets.Products are the physical goods sold to customers and services rendered to them. Physicalgoods include both durable goods that last longer than 1 year and nondurable goods with shorteruses. Nondurable goods include convenience items, shopping goods, and specialty products. Services consist of the intangible items sold to others, including banking, financial, insurance, transportation, credit, and personal services.Prices are based on costs, demand/supply, competition, and profit goals. Pricing activitiesinclude setting base prices, offering discounts, and amending or changing them whenneeded.Place or distribution involves deciding where, how, and when products are made availableto potential customers. The first decision is often the choice between exclusive, selective, orintensive distribution. Then physical distribution methods are chosen, including methods ofstorage and inventory, modes of transportation, forms of inventory control, and billing andpayment processes.Promotional activities include creating the advertising programs, consumer and trade promotions efforts, personal selling tactics, and supporting public relations activities. The term integratedmarketing communications has often been applied to promotions. Promotional programs arestrongly influenced by changing preferences for media.The people involved in marketing are those who produce and sell products and the individualswho render services. In recent years, customer satisfaction and customer retention have received agreat deal of attention. High product quality and outstanding customer service can be key elementsin a successful marketing program.Company leaders also recognize that strong brands offer major advantages to marketing programs. Effective marketing accounts for the growing influence of the Internet and the trend towardinternationalization and global competition.y ManagementManagement is the process of getting things done through other people. A distinction should bemade between doing and managing. Managing consists of the ability to get others to complete workwhile helping improve their skills and knowledge of the business. Managers engage in five keyactivities:
Chapter 1: The Nature of Marketing ctingControlPlanning outlines a course of action for the future in the operational short term (1 year), tactical/medium range (1–3 years), and long-range or strategic time horizons (3 years or more). Plans arecreated by first assessing the company’s environment, where managers seek to identify the opportunities and threats that exist. Then managers assess company strengths and weaknesses. Forecastsare developed to help in the planning process, typically in the areas of economic conditions, futuresales, and changes in technologies. Decisions can then be made with regard to the options to pursueand those to leave behind. Plans are drawn, and then goals and standards are set for the purposesof assessment and control.Organizing combines people and resources to create goods and services through the processesof job design, departmentalization, and drawing lines of authority and responsibility. Staffing consists of attaining and preparing quality employees.Directing, or actuating, involves seeking to achieve the highest levels of performance. Achieving success is made possible by teaching, motivating, leading, communication, and working withteams and groups. Actuating represents the people side of business.The control process consists of comparing performance with standards, making correctionswhen needed, and rewarding success. Control occurs at three levels: individual (or the performanceappraisal process), departmental, and companywide. Control includes correcting problems andmaking sure those who succeed are recognized with tangible rewards.Marketing management implies the integration of these concepts. The tools to be usedinclude marketing strategies, which are the sweeping marketing efforts based on the company’smission; marketing tactics that support strategies in the medium term; and operational plans forday-to-day marketing efforts. Most students will at first be involved in developing and carryingout operational plans but should also be aware of the tactical and strategic directions the plans aredesigned to support. Each will be devoted to creating solid customer acquisition, customer interaction, and customer retention programs.y TheCaseChantale and Clinton Call for ServiceChantale and Clinton are the names of two consumers who purchased a new refrigerator from TheCanadian, a large department store chain. It subsequently began to malfunction. They receivedpoor service from the vendor’s repair division over an extended period of time and, at the end,wondered what to do next. The primary issues are service failure and poor service recovery. Thestory demonstrates how regular customers become disenchanted when entry-level employees andsupervisors take them for granted and inconvenience them without concern. In the end, the couplepasses along negative word of mouth about the department store chain to several friends andacquaintances. The experience also could affect their future intentions to purchase from the retailerand the refrigerator’s manufacturer.3
4CHAPTER 1: THE NATURE OF MARKETING MANAGEMENTChantale and Clinton Call for ServiceBy Christopher A. Ross1On the evening of July 5, 2007, the Rileys were sitting around their dinner table reminiscing aboutthe events of the past few weeks. Early in February,the Rileys had bought a new compact refrigeratorthat had started to malfunction. They had subsequently called the vendor’s repair service and hadreceived extremely poor service. They were nowwondering what they should do. Should they donothing and treat the poor service as an isolatedincident? Should they walk away vowing never todeal with this particular retailer and the brand?Should they write to the retailer, complain aboutthe service, and demand some form of apology orcompensation? Or was there something else thatthey could do? Underlying all of these questionswas the issue: Was it worth the trouble?The RileysChantale and Clinton Riley were two professionalconsultants: Chantale worked as an accountant andClinton was a financial advisor. Clinton was 60years old and Chantale was 56 years old. They hadmet each other while at university in the 1970s andhad been living in Montreal since 1980. Theyresided in Côte-des-Neiges-Notre-Dame-de-Grâce,one of the boroughs of Montreal. They had twochildren: a boy, 23 years old, who had just completed a bachelor’s degree at McGill University, anda girl, 18 years old, who had just completed her firstyear of CEGEP.2 All members of the family werecompletely bilingual in English and French. In fact,McGill University was the first educational institution where the boy had been schooled in English;the girl had always attended French schools.The Rileys had always been loyal to the Bryandbrand of appliances, the private brand of The Canadian, one of the largest department store chains inCopyright 2009, Ivey Management ServicesCanada. The Canadian had more than 40,000employees and annual sales of more than 5.5 billion.During their 27 years of marriage, all of the Rileys’appliances had been purchased at this chain. Yardequipment such as lawn mowers and snow blowershad also been bought at this chain. One coulddescribe this couple as loyal The Canadian customers.Prior to meeting Clinton, Chantale had been employedas a department manager at The Canadian for threeyears and she had always described the policies of TheCanadian as being very customer-oriented.The Rileys’ refrigerator for the past 25 years hadbeen a Bryand and it was still in good working order,even though it was a bit noisy. In February 2007,however, after reading an article about the electricalinefficiency of refrigerators that were more than20 years old, both Chantale and Clinton were persuaded to purchase a new refrigerator as a way tosave energy and to do their part for the environment.The family also needed more refrigerator space inorder to accommodate the special dietary needs ofthe youngest child. Because the Rileys already owneda separate freezer, they felt that a full-size compactrefrigerator, one that did not include a freezer, bestsuited their needs. It would provide enough spacefor special foods as well as for regular perishables.After doing some shopping around, they discovered that only the brands Frigidaire, Kenmore,and Bryand had the features they were looking for.The Rileys subsequently evaluated all three brandsand found them to be identical except that theBryand was on sale at about 100 cheaper than theothers. After some discussion, they decided to purchase The Canadian brand, Bryand, since they hadalways had good experiences with The Canadianregarding service. For example, Chantale recalledthat they had bought a front-loading washingmachine the year before, but the machine had a persistent and constant vibration when used. After tryingVersion: (A) 2009–03–25
Chantale and Clinton Call for Serviceunsuccessfully to correct the problem, The Canadianagreed to accept the return of the washing machineand the Rileys had received a full reimbursement.The couple subsequently bought a traditional toploading washing machine from The Canadian.The New RefrigeratorThe Canadian delivered the new refrigerator onFebruary 8, 2007. It did not have a freezer asexpected; the panelling of the door was made ofstainless steel and it had a capacity of 16.7 cubicfeet. The delivered price was 1,401.56. This priceincluded the cost of delivery, federal and provincial sales taxes, and an extended five-year warranty. This warranty included a general warranty ofone year parts and labor, and five years parts andone year labor for the compressor and sealed system.On the day of delivery, Clinton noticed thatthe appliance was much noisier than the one that ithad replaced. He thought that the noise was coming from the compressor, which seemed to be tripping on and off quite frequently. One morning hedecided to time the compressor and noted that itfunctioned for about four minutes, tripped off forabout three minutes, and then the pattern repeateditself. Not having any technical knowledge aboutrefrigerators, he called The Canadian’s customerservice department and spoke to a representative.The employee informed him that the recommended setting for the dial that controlled theinternal temperature of the refrigerator was fourdegrees Celsius but that that was a U.S. recommendation. The representative told Clinton that sinceCanada was colder he should lower the setting tothree and this lower setting should have a positiveeffect on the operation of the compressor. Clintonwas somewhat skeptical about this information buthe did what the representative suggested. He didnot notice a difference in the functioning of thecompressor but thought that maybe that was theway modern refrigerators functioned. Apart fromthe noisiness of the refrigerator, the family of fourwas quite happy with the new appliance.The representative had also told Clinton thatbuying a new refrigerator in order to save energy5did not make sense because the annual savingswere miniscule and in any case modern refrigerators were not as durable as the one that the Rileyshad replaced. He said that if he had been in thesame position he would not have purchased a newrefrigerator. Clinton took that information with a“grain of salt” but wondered about the wisdom ofwhat the technician had said.Sometime in April, the Rileys’ Bryand dishwasher developed a problem: the dishes were notbeing washed properly. They called for service anda technician visited them the following day. Itturned out to be a simple problem that wasrepaired in about half an hour. But while doing therepairs, the technician said that he was leaving theemploy of The Canadian because its service haddeteriorated. He felt that repairs that should becovered by the warranty or extended service wereno longer being covered by The Canadian. He gavethe example of the hose that connected a clotheswashing machine to the water tap. According to therepairman, if that hose sprung a leak it was notcovered by the warranty because The Canadianclaimed that it was not part of the machine.June 11On the evening of June 11, Clinton noticed that theinternal temperature of the new refrigerator,bought only four months ago, seemed to be lesscold than it should be. In order to confirm this, heplaced a thermometer inside the refrigerator andleft it there overnight. The following morning thethermometer showed that the internal temperatureof the refrigerator was 16 degrees Celsius instead ofthe generally recommended four degrees Celsius. Atelephone call to The Canadian’s repair departmentproduced good results. That same day, June 12, atechnician arrived at the Rileys’ home. He wasaccompanied by an apprentice and, together, theydiagnosed the problem as being leaking refrigerant.The two technicians changed some parts of the linethat held the refrigerant and added a valve to makefuture repairs easier. They also added new refrigerant. The refrigerator was soon working well and thetechnicians left.
6CHAPTER 1: THE NATURE OF MARKETING MANAGEMENTAs a result of the failure of the refrigerator, theRileys had to throw away several food items butthey were grateful that the problem had beensolved relatively quickly. When they had inquiredfrom the technician if the cost of the lost foodwould be reimbursed, as stated in the five-yearextended warranty that they had purchased at thecost of 79.99, they were told that because theproblem occurred during the first year, no reimbursement would be forthcoming since theextended warranty reimbursed the cost of lost foodonly after the expiration of the manufacturer’s warranty. This explanation sounded odd to Clintonand Chantale since they had purchased a Bryand,The Canadian brand. They decided, however, notto pursue the matter since they had lost only about 50 worth of food. The amount was relatively smallbecause they had saved several items by storingthem in the family freezer and in a camping cooler.Clinton had bought ice for the cooler at a servicestation at a cost of 5.89 for two bags.the foodstuffs from the refrigerator could be saved.Fortunately, the refrigerator was less than half fullsince it was a Thursday and the family normally didtheir grocery shopping on Saturdays.A little while later, Clinton had to leave homefor an appointment in downtown Montreal andChantale offered him a lift. They both left thehouse and asked the cleaning lady, who normallycame each Thursday, to take any messages becausethey were expecting a call from The Canadian.Upon Chantale’s return, the cleaning lady said thatno one had called. Chantale, who had some errandsto run, decided to remain at home to wait for thecall. At about 3:00 p.m., a representative from TheCanadian called to say that because the repairdepartment was extremely busy, no one would visitthat day and that a repair person would only comethe following day, on Friday, June 29. The Canadiancould not say whether it would be in the morningor in the afternoon. That same evening, Clintonbought some more ice for the cooler.June 27June 29Clinton opened the refrigerator at about 6:00 p.m. onWednesday, June 27, and suspected that somethingwas wrong once again. The appliance appeared to benot as cold as usual. Once more, he installed a thermometer in the refrigerator, mentioning to Chantalethat he suspected something was wrong with therefrigerator. Subsequently, the family went to bed.On the morning of June 29, a Friday, Clinton, afterapologizing profusely, cancelled an appointmentwith a client so that he would be available when thetechnician arrived. Chantale called The Canadianto find out whether it could be more preciseregarding the arrival time of the technician. Therepresentative from The Canadian indicatedthat someone would visit between 10:00 a.m. and2:00 p.m. The technician, Miguel, arrived at about1:00 p.m. After spending about one hour goingthrough various diagnostics, Miguel announcedthat the refrigerant was not flowing and that therewas a blockage in the gas line. His tests indicated,however, that the compressor was sound. Heneeded a special gas, nitrogen,3 to be able to clearthe blockage, but he did not have a supply in histruck. Another repair person would have to revisitthe Rileys at another time, he said.A long weekend was coming up and the Rileyshad planned to be away for a family reunion. Theywere scheduled to return to Montreal on MondayJune 28When Clinton checked the refrigerator on themorning of Thursday, June 28, the temperature wasonce more at 16 degrees Celsius, a good 12 degreesabove the recommended temperature. He calledThe Canadian’s service department at 6:30 a.m.and was told that a technician would be there thesame day since this was an emergency. The representative also indicated that someone would callthe Rileys at their home. At about 8:00 a.m.,Clinton left to buy ice for the cooler so that some of
Chantale and Clinton Call for Serviceevening, July 2. The technician therefore suggested that someone could be available first thing onTuesday, July 3. After some discussion, the technician called his office, spoke to someone and scheduled the next appointment for early on Tuesdaymorning. He mentioned to the Rileys that he mightbe the one to return but that he was not certain.Just in case, on the invoice, he wrote a note to thetechnician who would be coming on Tuesday thathe or she would need nitrogen in order to completethe repair job. Chantale mentioned to the technicianthe amount of food that had been lost and Miguelindicated that The Canadian would reimburse her.He subsequently provided her with a form that shecould use to indicate the cost of what was lost.Both Clinton and Chantale were disappointedthat the refrigerator had not been repaired that daybecause Chantale was expecting her brother wholived in France to arrive that evening at PierreElliott Trudeau airport and she had wanted to prepare a special meal for him. With the refrigeratornot working, they had to make do with leftoversfrom the previous day that had been stored in thecooler. Her brother could not have his favoritedrink, a cold beer, because there was no room inthe cooler for beer.On Monday evening, when they returned toMontreal, the Rileys stopped once more to buy ice forthe cooler and milk for their Tuesday morning coffeeand breakfast. That Monday evening, all members ofthe family had cereal with milk and some fruits fordinner. After making an inventory, Chantale threwaway all the food that was left in the refrigerator.July 3On the morning of Tuesday, July 3, Clinton had totake the family car to the tire dealer. During theweekend trip he had found that there was an excessive vibration on the steering wheel. He had hadthe wheels balanced the previous week and wastherefore returning the car to have the wheel balancing rechecked. While at the tire dealer, hephoned Chantale to suggest that she call TheCanadian to verify what time the technician was7coming to repair the refrigerator. Meanwhile at thedealership, it turned out that the wheel balancingof the car had to be adjusted but the dealer alsosuggested that it was possible the car would continue to vibrate because the tires seemed to be aproblem. Clinton said he would check them on theroad and if there was a problem, he would like tohave new tires and a credit for the unused portionof the old tires. The dealer agreed and suggested aprice of 175.00 for four new tires instead of the 600.00 that they would normally cost.When Clinton arrived home from the tire dealerat about 9:00 a.m., he decided to remain at homebecause Chantale had called The Canadian’s customer service and was told that The Canadian wouldinvestigate and call her back. At 10:00 a.m., no onehad called so Chantale called again and she was toldthat someone would visit the Rileys before noon. At2:30 p.m., no one had arrived and no one had called.Chantale, therefore, called The Canadian toinquire about the delay. She once more repeatedthe whole story to the customer service representative since, at each call, she spoke to a different person. She was told to be patient; that the file clearlyindicated that a technician would visit her homethat day. Clinton was under the impression that therepair department remained open for businessuntil 8:00 p.m. and was therefore not overly concerned. He felt fairly certain that a technicianwould turn up, as had happened in the past.By this time, Clinton and Chantale had beenwithout a refrigerator for about five days. They hadto buy more ice to preserve a small quantity of food.At about 3:30 p.m. Clinton called the customer service and inquired about the delay after repeating thesequence of events. The representative promised toinvestigate and have someone call the Rileys.At about 6:30 p.m., Chantale again called therepair department. She was now quite incensedbecause no one had called back, as promised. Aman answered. He said that no one would visit theRileys that day, since the repair department closedat 4:30 p.m. He also said that he would write a noteto the person in charge of scheduling the repairjobs, telling him to call the Rileys and to schedulethe repair for Wednesday. Additionally, he said that
8CHAPTER 1: THE NATURE OF MARKETING MANAGEMENTif the couple did not receive a phone call by 8:30 a.m.,they should call the department. The whole familywas quite unhappy with the situation and tried tomake do with a meal prepared with canned goodsand bread. Partly because of the allergies of theyoungest child, they were used to preparing theirmeals each day, using basic ingredients, and foundit difficult to continue eating canned food.July 4On Wednesday, Clinton visited the tire dealer andhad the tires on the family car changed. The steeringwheel vibrations disappeared and he returned homeat about 9:30 a.m. Meanwhile, having heard nothingfrom The Canadian, Chantale had called the servicedepartment at 8:25 a.m. Someone named Christianeanswered the phone. She said that there was a notein the couple’s file and that she would communicatewith the repair department, asking the person incharge to call the Rileys. This was to be done by sending the employee an e-mail message. Apparently, theservice department and the repair department didnot communicate with each other by phone but onlyin writing. She said that she would phone Chantaleas soon as she had heard from the repair department.At 9:30 a.m., having heard nothing from TheCanadian, Chantale phoned again. After waiting afew minutes for a service employee to take the call,and after recounting the whole story once again toanother representative, she was told that Christianehad not yet heard from the repair department andthat she would send another note to it. At thatpoint, Chantale lost her cool and asked the personon the phone where else could she call if nobodycalled her back saying what time the repair wouldbe done. She was given the 800 number of the service department of the corporate office. Chantaletold the woman on the line that if no one hadcalled her back after one hour, she would call the800 number, which she did, at 10:45 a.m.Again, she told the complete story to Diane,the person who answered the phone. After apologizing on behalf of the company, Diane told Chantalethat she would check things out herself, since thefile clearly stated that the repair was supposed tohave been done the previous day. She said thatsomeone would call the Rileys as soon as possible.Clinton and Chantale subsequently had a smalllunch, since there was no fresh food in the houseanymore. They waited for the phone call in vain.Finally, Clinton decided to call again but this timeto the store where the refrigerator had been bought.Clinton called the store at about 2:15 p.m. Hewas hoping that after listening to the story, the storemanager would be sufficiently concerned so that heor she would put pressure on the repair departmentto respond. When Clinton called the store, he wastold that the manager was busy with a client and wastherefore not available. Clinton insisted on talking tosomeone in a supervisory capacity. Finally, the storerepresentative said that maybe she could help. Hername was Johanne. Clinton recounted the events ofthe past month. When he had finished the story,Johanne responded that she worked in a store andtherefore had nothing to do with service and that shecould not help. She suggested that Clinton should callcustomer service. Clinton, somewhat angrily, pointedout that sales in the store depended on The Canadianproviding good service and that as a salesperson shehad better be concerned about service. Johannelaughed sheepishly and agreed. Clinton, by this time,was so exasperated that he said that he felt like puttingthe refrigerator in his minivan, taking it to the store,and dumping it at the entrance. Joanne then said thatthe store did have a service where a small refrigeratorcould be loaned to clients. Clinton asked if he wouldhave to visit the store to collect it. Joanne said yes.Clinton said that that was unacceptable and that TheCanadian should deliver it. Finally, Johanne said thatthe only thing she could do was to give Clinton thenumber of the president’s office, which she did.Clinton called the number at about 2:30 p.m.on July 4. The person who answered the phone,Nicole, listened to the story and offered to send ane-mail to the manager in charge of repairs. Clintonindicated that it was about the third or fourth timesomeone had told his wife or him that an e-mailwould be sent, and nothing had happened the previous times. Nicole then asked Clinton to hold.When she returned, she said that the manager wastaking another call and that she could not speak tohim. She was willing to leave a voice message as well
Chantale and Clinton Call for Serviceas send an e-mail. Clinton was adamant that hewanted some action now and that he was completely frustrated. He indicated that he ownedabout three other appliances from The Canadianand that he was always a loyal The Canadian customer. He also said that his wife had worked at TheCanadian as a department manager and that shewas also loyal, but at this point he had no faith orconfidence in the way the matter was being handled.Nicole again asked him to hold. When she returned,she said that she had spoken to the repair managerand that as soon as he had heard the phone numberof the client, he said that he was aware of the problem and that he was working on it. Nicole toldClinton that he would receive a phone call withinthe hour. Clinton responded that this was about thefourth time he was given this promise but that noone had called in the past. Nicole was always polite.Clinton subsequently hung up, not very hopefulthat the situation would be corrected soon.A customer service representative from TheCanadian finally called at about 3:00 p.m. on July 4.The employee said that a technician would visitthe Rileys on July 5. She asked if that was OK.Clinton replied that that was terrible because hehad been expecting a technician that same day,July 4. The representative explained that no appointment had been made for July 4, since the previousappointment had been scheduled for July 3. Finding this answer completely unacceptable, since inthe past someone had called when a service visithad to be postponed to the next day, Clinton againpointed out how terrible the service from TheCanadian was. He added that it made no sense tosay that since no one had turned up on July 3, heshould not have expected someone on July 4, andthat clearly she must realize that the problem ofthe refrigerator still existed and the family hadbeen without a refrigerator for approximately sevendays. He continued that he knew that it was
the basic marketing management field. As the name implies, marketing management combines the fields of marketing and management. y Marketing Marketing experts agree that an effective marketing program should be driven by customers, whether it is a for-profit, a nonprofit, or a governmental organization. The
May 02, 2018 · D. Program Evaluation ͟The organization has provided a description of the framework for how each program will be evaluated. The framework should include all the elements below: ͟The evaluation methods are cost-effective for the organization ͟Quantitative and qualitative data is being collected (at Basics tier, data collection must have begun)
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Chính Văn.- Còn đức Thế tôn thì tuệ giác cực kỳ trong sạch 8: hiện hành bất nhị 9, đạt đến vô tướng 10, đứng vào chỗ đứng của các đức Thế tôn 11, thể hiện tính bình đẳng của các Ngài, đến chỗ không còn chướng ngại 12, giáo pháp không thể khuynh đảo, tâm thức không bị cản trở, cái được
Le genou de Lucy. Odile Jacob. 1999. Coppens Y. Pré-textes. L’homme préhistorique en morceaux. Eds Odile Jacob. 2011. Costentin J., Delaveau P. Café, thé, chocolat, les bons effets sur le cerveau et pour le corps. Editions Odile Jacob. 2010. Crawford M., Marsh D. The driving force : food in human evolution and the future.
Le genou de Lucy. Odile Jacob. 1999. Coppens Y. Pré-textes. L’homme préhistorique en morceaux. Eds Odile Jacob. 2011. Costentin J., Delaveau P. Café, thé, chocolat, les bons effets sur le cerveau et pour le corps. Editions Odile Jacob. 2010. 3 Crawford M., Marsh D. The driving force : food in human evolution and the future.
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Phần II: Văn học phục hưng- Văn học Tây Âu thế kỷ 14- 15-16 Chương I: Khái quát Thời đại phục hưng và phong trào văn hoá phục hưng Trong hai thế kỉ XV và XVI, châu Âu dấy lên cuộc vận động tư tưởng và văn hoá mới rấ
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May 05, 2011 · 3022 Broadway . Uris Hall, Room 604 . New York, NY 10027 . [email protected] . May 5, 2011 . Abstract . We review accounting principles related to the reporting of marketing activities and evaluate their implications for marketing research and practice. Based on our review, we argue thatFile Size: 393KBPage Count: 50Explore further(PDF) Strategic Marketing and Marketing Strategy: Domain .www.researchgate.net(PDF) Marketing Management - ResearchGatewww.researchgate.net5 Marketing Management Orientationscommercemates.com5 Marketing Concepts: Marketing Management Philosophieswww.iedunote.comBasic Marketing Principles - Mercer Universityfaculty.mercer.eduRecommended to you b
UNIT: - I BASIC CONCEPTS IN MARKETING MANAGEMENT STRUCTURE 1.0 Introduction to Marketing 1.1 Definition of Marketing 1.2 Evolution of Marketing 1.3 Marketing Concept 1.4 Role of Marketing 1.5 Strategic Marketing Planning 1.6 Scope of Marketing 1.7 Approaches of Marketing 1.8
1. Understand what a marketing manager does. 2. Know what marketing strategy planning is—and why it is the focus of this book. 3. Understand target marketing. 4. Be familiar with the four Ps in a marketing mix. 5. Know the difference between a marketing strategy, a marketing plan, and a marketing program. 2–2
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Apr 20, 2021 · Marketing: The activity, set of institutions, and processes for creating, communicating, delivering and exchanging offerings that have value for customers, clients, partners, and society at large. (Marketing Management 15e, Kotler and Keller, 2016) Marketing Management is the art and science of choosing target markets and building profitable .File Size: 720KBPage Count: 30Explore further(PDF) Marketing Mix of 4P'S for Competitive Advantage .www.academia.eduMarketing Mix of 4P’S for Competitive Advantageiosrjournals.org(PDF) The Evaluation of Marketing Mix Elements: A Case Studywww.researchgate.netMARKETING MIX THEORETICAL ASPECTSgranthaalayah.comTHE 4 P’S OF MARKETING MIXwww.angle180.comRecommended to you b
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Know what marketing strategy planning is— and why it will be the focus of the book. 3. Understand target marketing. 4. Be familiar with the four Ps in a marketing mix. 5. Know the difference between a marketing strategy, a marketing plan, and a marketing program. 6. Understand what customer equity is and why marketing strategy planners seek to
31. 2802– diploma in marketing 301-marketing management 302-marketing planning & control 303-marketing information systems & marketing research 304-international marketing 305-marketing of services & agricultural products 306-commercial law 307-course specialisation & entrepreneurship projects 32. 2803– diploma in supplies management
Services Marketing: Introduction – nature-types-bank marketing -insurance-tourism consultancy – hospitals (An Ove rview). [10 Hours] References: 1. Principles of Marketing -Philip Kotler 2. Fundamentals of marketing -William Stanton 3. Marketing Management -VS Ramaswamy& S Namakumari 4. Marketing Management -RajanSaxena 5.
6 MATHEMATICS - Week 1 Lesson 2: Irrational Numbers Learning Objective: Students will be able to give an approximate value of an irrational numbers using rational numbers on a number line. Math Standards: 8.NS.A.2: Use rational approximations of irrational numbers to compare the size of irrational numbers. Locate them approximately on a number line diagram and estimate their values.