Research paper topics, free example research papers

Free research papers and essays on topics related to: market share

  • 205 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • >>>
  • Be Prepared - 545 words
    E-commerce activity has grown rapidly during 1999 and is set to finally explode in 2000 and 2001. You need to ensure that your business is ready for this incredible opportunity by building a Web store now. This will allow time for you and your employees to learn the necessary new skills and to adapt your business processes. #2 Being first secures market share The initial entrant to a market captures the mindshare of consumers and can prove difficult to dislodge - just look at the mighty Barnes and Noble trying to play catch up with Amazon. Even if you aren't first, you still need to get on line fast to protect your current off line market share being stolen by an on line entrepreneur. #3 Low ...
    Related: global market, traditional methods, transaction costs, distributing, novelty
  • Abc Electric Company - 1,293 words
    Abc Electric Company Introduction ABC Electric has been in business since 1970. The company makes hand-held arc welders its primary customers are construction firms, shipbuilders, auto-repair shops, and "self-help" amateurs. The company has 30% of the current market share along with four other competitors it has an annual sales of $800 million. The company has a satisfied customer-base. Although, their products are priced above the competitors, customers prefer ABC's welders due to their superior finish, reliability, and durability. Recently, demand for hand-held welders in the U.S. was steadily growing at a rate of 7% rate annually but has currently drop. However, demands are growing in the ...
    Related: electric, electric company, auto industry, bargaining power, disastrous
  • Adp Security Evaluation - 1,938 words
    Adp Security Evaluation Valuation of a Security Automatic Data Processing, Inc. ADP April 7, 1999 Spring Hill College Management of Financial Resources Dr. Ralph Sandler ADP Automatic Data Processing, Inc. (NYSE:AUD) ADP is one of the largest independent computing services firms in the world with more than $4.5 billion in annual revenues and more than 425,000 clients. Founded in 1949, ADP provides computerized transaction processing, data communications, software, and information services to companies in virtually every industry. ADP Employer Services is the worlds largest provider of payroll services and human resource administration systems. It offers a comprehensive range of benefits, pa ...
    Related: data security, evaluation, security issues, world economy, most admired
  • American Airlines - 1,370 words
    American Airlines 1. Issues 2. American Airlines objectives 3. The airline industry 4. Market 5. Consumer needs 6. Brand image 7. Distribution system 8. Pricing 9. Marketing related strategies 10. Assumptions and risks 1- Issues The main issue of this case is the lack of profits of the airline industry, an industry that should be more than profitable due to the large amount of customers, the necessity of using airlines services and the high prices charged by most of these airlines. What we are going to deal with is, why is this happening? And how is American airlines dealing with this problem?. To be able to discuss how American airlines wants to regain profitability, we must identify and an ...
    Related: airline industry, american, american airlines, air transportation, pricing strategies
  • American Monopolies - 1,092 words
    American Monopolies According to Webster , to have a monopoly is to have exclusive ownership, possession, or control. The following essay is an examination of Microsoft in comparison to this definition and another commonly known monopoly, Standard Oil. Also attention will be given to the necessary role of and problems with monopolies. Competitive Market vs. Monopoly A competitive market consists of many buyers and sellers. Markets thrive because an equilibrium price is established through natural competition and no single buyer or seller can affect that price. Instead both buyer and seller must take the price given by the market based on the dynamics of supply and demand. This competition is ...
    Related: american, personal computer, trade commission, competitive market, marketing
  • Analytical Report On Rambus - 1,339 words
    Analytical Report On Rambus TO: Small Online Investors, Stock Owners, and Consumers FROM: Dmitry Podkuiko DATE: November 21, 2000 SUBJECT: DDR-SDRAM vs. Rambus RDRAM INTRODUCTION The purpose of this report is to provide small online investors, stock owners, and consumers with information on stocks investment into memory manufacturers and processor manufacturers. Computer industry is moving away from old SDRAM memory standard and is looking for a new industry standard. Changing a memory standard can change the stock and consumer market significantly. PROBLEM It is very crucial to know which industry standard will be accepted by the industry and consumers. Current situation doesnt allow for a ...
    Related: analytical, computer industry, production cost, intel corporation, samsung
  • Anheuserbusch And France - 1,009 words
    Anheuser-Busch And France Anheuser-Busch and France Introduction Anheuser-Busch has been the nation's largest brewer for more than 40 years. In the mid-1800's Adolphus Busch became familiar with the beers of a small Bohemian town called Budweis. After immigrating into the United States he married into the Anheuser brewing family. In the 1870's Adolphus Busch registered Budweiser as a trademark in the U.S. Adolphus Busch dubbed his company Budweiser, "the king of beers." Budweiser is a registered trademark of the St. Louis-based Anheuser-Busch, One Busch Place, St. Louis, Missouri 63118-1852, which is the world's largest brewing company. Budweis is a small brewing town in the Czech republic. ...
    Related: france, social responsibility, american market, french economy, barrel
  • Anhiesher Busch - 1,809 words
    Anhiesher Busch Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc. continually seeks opportunities to maximize shareholder value and increase efficiency. Through their extremely effective marketing strategies Anheuser-Busch has gained control of over 47% of the global market share. In the process of doing this, Anheuser-Busch has become one of the most recognizable trademarks. This is not without faults though. Anheuser-Buschs aggressive advertising campaign has targeted more than who they bargained for. Through Anheuser-Buschs catchy advertisements, they have attracted customers other than the 21+ age group, and recreational drinkers. The company has made significant marketing investments to build Budweiser br ...
    Related: anheuser busch, busch, fortune magazine, annual report, riding
  • Antidumping And The Wto - 1,979 words
    Antidumping And The Wto While antidumping doesn't get a lot of press, it is certainly one of the biggest issues that the WTO is dealing with today. During the recent WTO Ministerial Conference in Seattle, much was mage about protesters who were demanding higher environmental standards or international labor standards. Little was mentioned about antidumping. However, In the midst of the many demonstrators there were steel workers and members of other union organizations like the AFL-CIO who were there to defend US antidumping laws. Antidumping regulation was a major issue for Seattle as it is for the organization of the WTO in general. From the inception of the WTO, there has been controversy ...
    Related: market share, international labor, industrialized nations, agriculture, sunset
  • Antitrust Legislation - 1,392 words
    Anti-Trust Legislation As many people have noticed, recently there has been a huge focus in the media on Bill Gates, and his huge Microsoft Corporation. This past Friday, May 22, 1998, a federal judge combined two lawsuits and set a trial date for September 8, 1998. This trial date will address a government request for a preliminary injunction concerning Windows 98 as well as broader issues. The Sherman Anti-trust Act was passed in 1890. Then in 1914 the Clayton Act was passed to help with Anti-trust Cases. Anti-trust Lawsuits are few and far between, but recently cases against Microsoft are stacking up all around the world. In 1890 the Sherman Anti-trust Act was passed, but it was not until ...
    Related: antitrust, legislation, computer industry, public opinion, trial
  • Aol Business Strategies - 672 words
    Aol Business Strategies A. Business Strategies 1. Strategic Objectives  Brand Name Recognition  Alliances with Suppliers to provide Customers with one-stop shopping  Develop massive customer base  Create an easy internet/email service  Create non-financial costs to customers to dissuade them from moving to competitors 2. Cost Strategy  Profits mater more than growth  Make cost to switch not financially practically  Make it financially difficult for competitors to contend with AOL 3. Differentiation Strategy  Provide on-line features with special offers to AOL subscribers  Attract suppliers by intangible benefit o ...
    Related: business strategies, internet service, customer service, market share, friendly
  • Apple - 866 words
    Apple In past years, Apple was on a downward spiral, but now the Mac is back on the right track. The interim CEO Steve Jobs has brought them from expected quarterly loses to now, first quarter net income of some 150 millions dollars. The question still remains, is Apple back to stay? With the Windows driven world of today, can Apple assert them self to claim market share? Apples stunning new hardware, user-friendly operating system, and drive for incredible new technology, will not only compare Apple to traditional PC and software maker but will stun the rest of the computer world along the way. On July 21, 1999, PC Data released a report stating the iMac, Apples entry level personal compute ...
    Related: apple, steve jobs, computer company, search engines, faster
  • Arctic Power A Case Analysis - 1,286 words
    Arctic Power - A Case Analysis ARCTIC POWER - A CASE ANALYSIS CURRENT SITUATION It is the summer of 1987. Arctic Power laundry detergent has contracted with the consulting firm of Smith and Jones, LTD to assist Arctic Power in determining their strategic direction and their product positioning. BACKGROUND AND HISTORY Arctic Power, a laundry detergent specially formulated to clean in cold water, is part of Colgate-Palmolive Canada family of products. Colgate-Palmolive Canada is a wholly owned subsidiary of the multinational corporation Colgate Palmolive. In 1986 Colgate-Palmolive had worldwide sales of $4.9 billion with profits of $178 million, with Colgate-Palmolive Canada having sales of $2 ...
    Related: arctic, case analysis, external analysis, current situation, senior management
  • Arctic Power A Case Analysis - 1,364 words
    ... .6 3.5 3.3 3.2 Removing tough stains 3.0 3.1 2.8 3.3 3.0 2.7 2.7 Being a good value for the price 3.1 3.1 3.3 3.1 2.8 3.0 2.4 Cleaning well in cold water 2.4 2.3 2.6 2.5 2.4 2.3 1.9 Competitive Analysis CPC's competitors consist of two large consumer packaged goods companies: Procter and Gamble--with annual sales exceeding $1 billion, and Lever Detergents--with annual sales in excess of $400 million. Both are subsidiaries of multi-national firms. Each firm has talented and experience marketers, but they compete in a low-growth market where increased sales could be achieved only by taking market share from competitive brands. While Tide and Arctic Power are equivalent brands in terms of c ...
    Related: arctic, case analysis, competitive analysis, environmental analysis, industry analysis, internal analysis
  • Arctic Power Canada - 1,542 words
    Arctic Power Canada Colgate-Palmolive Canada Arctic Power Detergent Introduction The Canadian laundry detergent market is mature, very competitive and dominated by three major consumer packaged goods companies, one of which is Colgate-Palmolive Canada (CPC). Arctic Power is CPC's top-of-the-line offering in its laundry detergent line. Arctic Power is specially formulated for washing in cold water. The detergent has risen in market share from 4% in 1981 to 6.5% in 1986, and the Senior Product Manager has established a goal of reaching 12% market share by 1996. Problem Definition Linda Barton and Gary Parsons face two problems. First, they must determine whether to continue developing the bran ...
    Related: arctic, canada, eastern canada, contribution margin, advertising campaign
  • As A Technology, It Is Called Multimedia - 1,640 words
    As A Technology, It Is Called Multimedia As a technology, it is called multimedia. As a revolution, it is the sum of many revolutions wrapped into one: A revolution in communication that combines the audio visual power of television, the publishing power of the printing press, and the interactive power of the computer. Multimedia is the convergence of these different professions, once thought independent of one another, coming together to form a new technological approach to the way information and ideas are shared. What will society look like under the evolving institutions of interactive multimedia technologies? Well, if the 1980's were a time for media tycoons, the 1990's will be for the ...
    Related: multimedia, multimedia technologies, video games, technological advances, professions
  • Att Breakup - 829 words
    At&T Break-Up AT&T Breakup Our book talks about managing strategy and strategic planning. I chose to write my paper on AT&Ts recent breakup into four satellite companies. I intend to show how their past planning was not well-suited for their rapidly changing industry, and how they are now adjusting strategies and preparing for the uncertainties that the future holds. AT&T's voluntary breakup marks the end of the bigger-is-better era. For much of the 20th century, business strategy was relatively simple - scale up operations and expand market share. The greatest opportunities lay in providing standardized products, with incremental improvements, to a middle-class market. But the simple pursui ...
    Related: breakup, market share, wall street, business strategy, pursuit
  • Automobile Industry - 1,462 words
    Automobile Industry Industry Analysis The automobile industry began with Henry Fords production of the Model T in the early 1900s. With the creation of the assembly line, cars became cheaper and quicker to produce, thus making them affordable for many people. There were originally 500 auto manufacturers. By 1908, there were only 200; and in 1917 only 23 remained. This vast reduction was due to large amounts of consolidation within the industry. Currently, the major competitors within the industry are Ford, DaimlerChrylser, General Motors (GM), Honda, Toyota, and Volkswagen. A few United States (US) manufacturers produce 23% of the worlds vehicles while Japan is responsible for 21%. The tende ...
    Related: automobile, automobile industry, automotive industry, industry analysis, european union
  • Automobile Industry - 1,464 words
    ... sistency within Fords manufacturing plants. Fords borrowing can be explained by its leverage ratios. Fords debt ratio has remained relatively steady over the last 5 years. 1998s debt ratio was 82.65%. This shows how they were relying heavily on borrowed funds to finance operations. This is further evinced by Fords debt-to-equity ratio of 4.77 in 1998, which is up from past years. Compared to the 1.97 industry average, Fords number appears quite high. Fords times-interest-earned for 1998 was 3.68, an increase from previous years. This could be due to the $15,955 million gain Ford recorded as a result of the spin-off of their interest in The Associates, Inc. The liquidity of Ford, indicate ...
    Related: automobile, automobile industry, automotive industry, ford motor company, market value
  • Baileys Irish Cream Case Study - 1,654 words
    Baileys Irish Cream Case Study The global liquor market has changed immensely in the last 20 years. Since the early eighties, people have discovered that it is better for their health if they drink in moderation, as opposed to heavy drinking. Due to this change in consumers drinking habits, people generally drink less liquor than they used to. According to our text, the per capita consumption of liqueurs (liters per person over 18) dropped from 1 liter in 1986 to 0.90 liters in 1990. In addition to consumers drinking less, liquor makers, like Baileys, were faced with increasing tariffs and taxes. At the time of this case study, the tax margins between retailer and distributor were fairly clo ...
    Related: case study, cream, irish, different countries, east asian
  • 205 results found, view research papers on page:
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • >>>