Return on marketing investment
About: Return on marketing investment is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 9774 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 358563 citation(s).
Papers published on a yearly basis
Abstract: Marketing inherited a model of exchange from economics, which had a dominant logic based on the exchange of “goods,” which usually are manufactured output The dominant logic focused on tangible resources, embedded value, and transactions Over the past several decades, new perspectives have emerged that have a revised logic focused on intangible resources, the cocreation of value, and relationships The authors believe that the new perspectives are converging to form a new dominant logic for marketing, one in which service provision rather than goods is fundamental to economic exchange The authors explore this evolving logic and the corresponding shift in perspective for marketing scholars, marketing practitioners, and marketing educators
01 Jan 2000
Abstract: I. UNDERSTANDING MARKETING MANAGEMENT. 1. Understanding the Critical Role of Marketing in Organizations and Society. 2. Building Customer Satisfaction Through Quality, Service, and Value. 3. Laying the Groundwork Through Market-Oriented Strategic Planning. 4. Managing the Marketing Process and Marketing Planning. II. ANALYZING MARKETING OPPORTUNITIES. 5. Marketing Information Systems and Marketing Research. 6. Analyzing the Marketing Environment. 7. Analyzing Consumer Markets and Buyer Behavior. 8. Analyzing Business Markets and Business Buying Behavior. 9. Analyzing Industries and Competitors. III. RESEARCHING AND SELECTING TARGET MARKETS. 10. Measuring and Forecasting Market Demand. 11. Identifying Market Segments and Selecting Target Markets. IV. DEVELOPING MARKETING STRATEGIES. 12. Differentiating and Positioning the Market Offer. 13. Developing, Testing, and Launching New Products and Services. 14. Managing Product Life Cycles and Strategies. 15. Designing Marketing Strategies for Market Leaders, Challengers, Followers, and Nichers. 16. Designing Strategies for the Global Marketplace. V. PLANNING MARKETING PROGRAMS. 17. Managing Products Lines, Brands, and Packaging. 18. Managing Service Businesses and Ancillary Services. 19. Designing Pricing Strategies and Programs. 20. Selecting and Managing Marketing Channels. 21. Managing Retailing, Wholesaling, and Physical-Distribution Systems. 22. Designing Communication and Promotion-Mix Strategies. 23. Designing Effective Advertising Programs. 24. Designing Direct-Marketing, Sales-Promotion, and Public- Relations Programs. 25. Managing the Salesforce. VI. ORGANIZING, IMPLEMENTING, AND CONTROLLING MARKETING EFFORT. 26. Organizing and Implementing Marketing Programs. 27. Evaluating and Controlling Marketing Performance. Author Index. Company/Brand Index. Subject Index.
TL;DR: The continuing convergence of the digital marketing and sales funnels has created a strategic continuum from digital lead generation to digital sales, which identifies the current composition of this digital continuum while providing opportunities to evaluate sales and marketing digital strategies.
Abstract: MKT 6009 Marketing Internship (0 semester credit hours) Student gains experience and improves skills through appropriate developmental work assignments in a real business environment. Student must identify and submit specific business learning objectives at the beginning of the semester. The student must demonstrate exposure to the managerial perspective via involvement or observation. At semester end, student prepares an oral or poster presentation, or a written paper reflecting on the work experience. Student performance is evaluated by the work supervisor. Pass/Fail only. Prerequisites: (MAS 6102 or MBA major) and department consent required. (0-0) S MKT 6244 Digital Marketing Strategy (2 semester credit hours) Executive Education Course. The course explores three distinct areas within marketing and sales namely, digital marketing, traditional sales prospecting, and executive sales organization and strategy. The continuing convergence of the digital marketing and sales funnels has created a strategic continuum from digital lead generation to digital sales. The course identifies the current composition of this digital continuum while providing opportunities to evaluate sales and marketing digital strategies. Prerequisites: MKT 6301 and instructor consent required. (2-0) Y MKT 6301 (SYSM 6318) Marketing Management (3 semester credit hours) Overview of marketing management methods, principles and concepts including product, pricing, promotion and distribution decisions as well as segmentation, targeting and positioning. (3-0) S MKT 6309 Marketing Data Analysis and Research (3 semester credit hours) Methods employed in market research and data analysis to understand consumer behavior, customer journeys, and markets so as to enable better decision-making. Topics include understanding different sources of data, survey design, experiments, and sampling plans. The course will cover the techniques used for market sizing estimation and forecasting. In addition, the course will cover the foundational concepts and techniques used in data visualization and \"story-telling\" for clients and management. Corequisites: MKT 6301 and OPRE 6301. (3-0) Y MKT 6310 Consumer Behavior (3 semester credit hours) An exposition of the theoretical perspectives of consumer behavior along with practical marketing implication. Study of psychological, sociological and behavioral findings and frameworks with reference to consumer decision-making. Topics will include the consumer decision-making model, individual determinants of consumer behavior and environmental influences on consumer behavior and their impact on marketing. Prerequisite: MKT 6301. (3-0) Y MKT 6321 Interactive and Digital Marketing (3 semester credit hours) Introduction to the theory and practice of interactive and digital marketing. Topics covered include: online-market research, consumer behavior, conversion metrics, and segmentation considerations; ecommerce, search and display advertising, audiences, search engine marketing, email, mobile, video, social networks, and the Internet of Things. (3-0) T MKT 6322 Internet Business Models (3 semester credit hours) Topics to be covered are: consumer behavior on the Internet, advertising on the Internet, competitive strategies, market research using the Internet, brand management, managing distribution and supply chains, pricing strategies, electronic payment systems, and developing virtual organizations. Further, students learn auction theory, web content design, and clickstream analysis. Prerequisite: MKT 6301. (3-0) Y MKT 6323 Database Marketing (3 semester credit hours) Techniques to analyze, interpret, and utilize marketing databases of customers to identify a firm's best customers, understanding their needs, and targeting communications and promotions to retain such customers. Topics
01 Jun 1993
Abstract: This is the second edition of Randall's concise introductory text for general marketing courses, combining academic rigour with an accessible writing style. While providing a comprehensive overview of 'classical' marketing, the book also covers 'new' marketing, including the shift from transactions to relationships, one-to-one marketing and mass customisation, changes in the role and organization of the marketing function, marketing accountability and marketing metrics. With new chapters on e-commerce and branding, there is also additional material on marketing ethics/social responsibility, knowledge management and technical developments, environmental marketing, and a focus on financial marketing in the services marketing chapter.
Abstract: Relationship marketing is an old idea but a new focus now at the forefront of services marketing practice and academic research. The impetus for its development has come from the maturing of services marketing with the emphasis on quality, increased recognition of potential benefits for the firm and the customer, and technological advances. Accelerating interest and active research are extending the concept to incorporate newer, more sophisticated viewpoints. Emerging perspectives explored here include targeting profitable customers, using the strongest possible strategies for customer bonding, marketing to employees and other stakeholders, and building trust as a marketing tool. Although relationship marketing is developing, more research is needed before it reaches maturity. A baker’s dozen of researchable questions suggests some future directions.
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