Business Product Analysis
Category: Uncategorized | Type: Coursework | Style: Harvard | Level: Degree | Pages: 6
This coursework needs to cover the detailed analysis of the product that has a strong market share and effective management structure. For this purpose I have chosen the "Coca-Cola" as a product for the research of the overall aspects and business working. In this paper I will present a detailed description of the Coca-Cola business and working structure. This research will also provide the details regarding the how can we develop a better product promotion by means of 4P's marketing Mix Models.
... of increased demand which outstrips supply. This causes a scenario of excess money chasing very few products. Demand pull may be caused by a reduction in taxes by the government or lower interest rates by banks. On the other hand cost push inflation is caused by businesses that increase the price of goods and services as a result of increased production cost. In the end consumers get fewer products for the same amount of expenditure. Rising cost of doing business may be as a result of increased wages, higher taxes by the government or rising cost of raw materials. Higher wage bill may be caused by increased demand by workers or as a result of competition hence a firm tries to match its ... View details
Business Analysis Student Name Student ID Lecturer Submission Date University Table of Contents Table of Contents 2 Introduction 3 Target Market 3 Industrial Analysis 4 Product 5 Place 5 Promotion 6 Price 6 The Reason why our Product is Better 7 Conclusion 8 Bibliography 8 Introduction The business chosen for this paper is that of selling energy drinks and the brand specifically devised for this is known by the name of Aloha Energy Drink. This energy drink aims to hit the market in an instant fashion and become a quick sensation as it is deemed to be a very vibrant brand amongst the urban population of youth, which would include the hip and trendy youngsters - ... View details
... and recessions are explained with Real Business Cycle models although many economists do not endorse the real business cycle theory as technological shocks may not even be observable. The mathematical models are however seen as adequate representation of patterns in the real world. Real business cycle models are characterized by neglect of demand shocks and highlight technological productivity shocks that are the primary source of economic fluctuations. The strong assumptions of supply driven dynamics and demand determined influences are considered as in accordance with real business cycle theory. According to Entorf (1992), 'the backward propagation mechanism of demand shocks dominates ... View details