Marketing Principles Course

Principles of Marketing 2.0

Marketing Principles

This textbook employs the term “offering” instead of the more traditional first <em class="emphasis">P</em>—product. That is because consumers don’t sacrifice value when alternating between a product and a service.

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Duration: Hours
Institution: Saylor Academy's
Type: Text
Price: Free

Course information

description

Principles of Marketing 2.0 by Tanner and Raymond teaches the experience and process of actually doing marketing—not just the vocabulary. It carries five dominant themes throughout in order to expose students to marketing in today’s environment:

  1. Service-dominant logic—This textbook employs the term “offering” instead of the more traditional first P—product. That is because consumers don’t sacrifice value when alternating between a product and a service. They are evaluating the entire experience, whether they interact with a product, a service, or a combination. So the fundamental focus is providing value throughout the value chain, whether that value chain encompasses a product, a service, or both.
  2. Sustainability—Increasingly, companies are interested in their impact on their local community as well as on the overall environment. This is often referred to as the “triple bottom line” of financial, social, and environment performance.
  3. Ethics and social responsibility—Following on the sustainability notion is the broader importance of ethics and social responsibility in creating successful organizations. The authors make consistent references to ethical situations throughout chapter coverage, and end-of-chapter material in many chapters will encompass ethical situations.
  4. Global coverage—Whether it is today’s price of gasoline, the current U.S. presidential race, or midwestern U.S. farming, almost every industry and company needs strong global awareness. And today’s marketing professionals must understand the world in which they and their companies operate. Examples of decisions relative to the global marketplace are discussed throughout the text.
  5. Metrics—Firms today have the potential to gather more information than ever before about their current and potential customers. That information gathering can be costly, but it can also be very revealing. With the potential to capture so much more detail about micro transactions, firms should now be more able to answer, “Was this marketing strategy really worth it?” and “What is the marketing ROI?” and finally, “What is this customer or set of customers worth to us over their lifetime?”

In this second edition, you’ll also find more emphasis on omni-channel marketing, social media in marketing, and the other components of the digital media revolution that are changing marketing so rapidly. Examples, videos, illustrations, and more reflect the latest in how marketing gets done.

Authors

Jeff Tanner

Source: Photo by Lilly Tanner, used with permission.

Mary Anne Raymond

Mary Anne Raymond is a professor and chair of marketing at Clemson University. Prior to joining the faculty at Clemson, she served on the faculty at American University in Washington, DC, and helped coordinate the graduate marketing program at Johns Hopkins University. Previously, she was an invited Fulbright Professor of Marketing at Seoul National University in Seoul, Korea.

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