Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

1
Product / Price / Promotion / Place Marketing...

2
Price:

3
Price has many names…

4
Two key factors determine the price of an item: – the cost of doing business – the profit the company wants to make Simple formula: Price = Cost of Doing Business + Profit DETERMINING THE PRICE

5
The HMV Scenario HMV charges $24.99 for a Blu-ray Expectations: – HMV expects customers to pay $24.99 plus taxes to own the Blu-ray – Customers expect to pay $24.99 plus taxes to own the Blu-ray, since most cost that amount – HMV paid less than $24.99 for the Blu-ray, added an amount to get to that figure – markup – HMV gets to keep the money left after all expenses have been paid – profit DETERMINING THE PRICE

6
The HMV Scenario cont’d HMV charges $24.99 for a Blu-ray Expectations cont’d: – The Blu-ray costs the manufacturer less to make than what they charge HMV – The manufacturer uses that money to pay for the factory, materials, salaries… – Money left over is theirs to keep (profit) – The makers of the materials used in the Blu-ray production sell items for more than they cost …and so on… DETERMINING THE PRICE

7
Important Terms MARKUP A percentage of the cost of an item added to cover expenses and make a profit Example: If a blu-ray costs the customer $30, and costs HMV $20, the markup is then 50%: markup 10 –––––– = ––– = 50% cost to retailer 20 cost to customer > $30 DETERMINING THE PRICE

8
Important Terms cont’d… MARGIN The percentage of the price charged for the item which is not used to pay for the cost of the item Example: for a $20 item, if customer pays $30 there is a $10 markup and the margin would be: markup $10 ––––––––– = ––– = 33.3% selling price $30 DETERMINING THE PRICE

9
Important Terms cont’d GROSS PROFIT Money left over after all “variable costs” have been paid. business gross profit = markup - expenses DETERMINING THE PRICE

10
Wal*mart / Skittles Markup Example $0.20 +.11 $0.34 Expenses = $0.11 Markup = $0.20 Store Cost = $0.34 Markup as % = = 91% DETERMINING THE PRICE

11
Wal*mart / Skittles Margin Example $0.11 + 0.20 $0.65 Expenses = $0.11 Markup = $0.20 Selling Price = $0.65 Margin = = 48% Margin = Markup + Expenses Selling Price

12
Wal*mart / Skittles Margin Example Therefore, every time Wal*Mart sells Skittles it makes a 48% profit margin DETERMINING THE PRICE

13
Breakeven Analysis How many units must be sold at a given price to cover all operating costs? Three parts to break-even analysis: 1.Variable Costs: Costs that depend on the quantity of products or services sold. 2.Fixed Costs: Costs that are constant. Do not depend on # of sales and remain the same for long periods of time (rent, salaries, utilities, etc) 3.Gross Profit: The selling price minus the variable costs (money left over after variable costs have been paid)

14
Breakeven Analysis Gross Profit Ice Cap Example Selling Price = $1.49 Variable Cost = $0.35 GP = Selling Price - VC Therefore, $1.14 of Gross Profit is made with every sale of an Iced Cap

15
Breakeven Analysis Break-Even Point: BEP is the # of units that must be sold at a given price to cover all operating costs BEP = Fixed Costs Gross Profit

16
Breakeven Analysis The BEP for just Ice Caps is hard to calculate because Tim Horton’s sells many other items ( Bagels, donuts, coffee, etc), however, lets say a typical Tim’s has a fixed cost of $57 on Ice Cap sales per day: $57 (Fixed Costs) = 50 (BEP) $1.14 (Gross Profit) Tim’s must sell 50 Ice Caps per day to reach the BEP.

17
Breakeven Analysis Subway Pricing and BEP Example Subway has the following costs for a “Footlong” assorted sub it sells: Bread= $0.27 Meat= $1.08 Toppings = $0.20 Expenses= $1.05 (includes all other VC ) Subway wants to make $2.40 per sub. What should the price be? $5.00 Duh…!

18
Breakeven Analysis What is subway’s cost of a footlong? (.27+1.08+.20)= $1.55 What is the margin? (1.05+2.40)/5= 69% [ Margin = Markup + Expenses / Selling Price ] Total Variable costs? 1.55+1.05=$2.60 What is the markup? $3.45 As a percentage: (2.40+1.05)/1.55= 222% [ cost of an item added to cover expenses and make a profit / base cost of item ] What is the gross profit? 5 – 2.60 = 2.40 The Numbers: Base Costs: Bread= $0.27 Meat= $1.08 Toppings = $0.20 Expenses = $1.05 (includes all VC) Subway MARKUP = $2.40 Cost to customer = $5.00 Subway Pricing and BEP Example

19
Breakeven Analysis Subway Pricing and BEP Example So what is the BEP? Assume Subway pays the following monthly Fixed Costs: Wages $10,400 Rent $1,900Hydro $650 FC = $12,950 BEP = $ 12,950 / $2.40 = 5,395 subs Therefore, Subway needs to sell 5,395 subs per month just to break even! If a subway is open 30 days a month that would require a typical subway to sell 180 subs a day (or 15 an hour) to reach the BEP.

20
Approaches to Reaching the Breakeven Point Faster… 1.↓ selling price, ↑ demand, higher sales = reach the BEP sooner 2.↑ sales costs (ads, promos) to try to ↑ demand, resulting in ↑ sales = reach the BEP sooner 3.↓ fixed costs to reduce BEP

21
Product / Price / Promotion / Place End of Part 1 To do: complete work sheet Go to Part 2

Similar presentations

Presentation is loading. Please wait....

OK

1 INTRODUCTION TO MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING Lecture 3 & 4.

1 INTRODUCTION TO MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING Lecture 3 & 4.

© 2018 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google

Ppt on nitrogen cycle and nitrogen fixation lightning Appt on falls of neuse Ppt on library management system project in java Ppt on cash flow statement Ppt on building construction in india Ppt on time management in classroom Ppt on atrial septal defect symptoms Open ppt on ipad Ppt on pricing policy for new products Ppt on world book day ideas