Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Google Nexus One – Upfront Analysis Ankan Jain James Wade Peter You Satya Dash.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Google Nexus One – Upfront Analysis Ankan Jain James Wade Peter You Satya Dash."— Presentation transcript:

1 Google Nexus One – Upfront Analysis Ankan Jain James Wade Peter You Satya Dash

2 Slide 2 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

3 Communication industry Slide 3 Communication Wired Television Internet Phone Wireless PagingCellular Wireless phoneSkype wireless Tablet PCs/eReader iPad Kindle Advanced PCS Home School Hotel

4 Wireless telecommunication Slide 4 Advanced PCS - Wireless networking in homes, schools, offices, wireless hotspots Cellular services – 1G, 2G, 3G and 4G $152bn

5 What is a smartphone? Slide 5 Two categories of mobile phones Feature Phones Basic phones with one or two advanced features like a camera or a basic web browser Very inexpensive Primary uses are calling and texting Smartphones Advanced phones with multiple features including full web browsers, e-mail, music players, maps and 3 rd party apps Prices from $100 to $500 Consumers use multiple functions beyond calling and texting

6 Market Structure - General Slide 6 OS Developers Handset Makers Carriers Retailers Consumers 3 rd Party App Developers 3 rd Party Accessory Makers One firm may be all 3 or any combination Apple, RIM, Google, MS, Palm, Nokia Apple, RIM, HTC, Samsung, LG, Palm, Nokia, Motorola Verizon, AT&T, T-Mobile, Sprint Carrier Stores, Web sites, Best Buy, Wal-Mart

7 Slide 7 The players

8 Operating System Players Slide 8

9 Smart phone handset makers Slide 9 Source: Razorfish, "FEED: Digital Brand Experience Study," November 10, 2009

10 Carriers Slide 10

11 Market Structure – iPhone, Blackberry, Droid Slide 11 iPhoneBlackberryDroidNexus One OS DeveloperAppleRIMGoogle Handset MakerAppleRIMMotorolaHTC Carrier(s)AT&TVerizon, AT&T, Sprint, T- Mobile VerizonT-Mobile RetailersApple, AT&T, Best Buy DozensVerizon, Motorola Google

12 Slide 12 Industry Growth

13 Major market segmentation Slide 13

14 Feature Phone Sales Maturing Slide 14 91% of US population has a cellphone Growth rate dropped to single digits in 2007 and is not expected to rise again

15 Smartphone Sales Exploding Slide 15

16 Smartphone Industry Trends Slide 16 Switch from feature phones to smartphones Skyrocketing popularity of 3 rd party apps Shift from business to personal and mixed use Fierce competition at all levels of industry

17 Trend – Switch from Feature Phones to Smartphones Slide 17 Since launch of iPhone in 2007, consumers are increasingly moving from feature phones to smartphones Shipments of smartphones are projected to exceed feature phones in 2012

18 3 rd Party Apps Take Over Slide 18 Since launch of iTunes App Store, 3 rd party applications have skyrocketed in popularity Creates additional revenue stream for app developers and OS developers VoIP apps threaten to disrupt market structure by competing with carriers

19 Top Five Mobile Content and Services Slide 19

20 Slide 20 Industry Trends

21 Trend – Shift from Business to Personal Use Slide 21 Smartphones were originally used mostly for business applications such as constant e-mail access Since launch of iPhone and iTunes App Store, biggest growth has been in phones for personal use Many consumers use smartphones for both business and personal use

22 Trend – Ferocious Competition and Innovation Slide 22 Just since February 2010, handset and OS makers have announced the following new products: Palm Pre Plus and Pixi Plus Can create mini-hotspots to connect other WiFi devices to 3G Microsoft Windows Phone 7 Series Completely redeveloped OS from Microsoft HTC Evo 4G 4.3” screen WiMax 4G service 8 MP camera

23 Implications of Industry Trends Slide 23 Rapid growth from new customers, not just churn of existing customers Network effects will drive app availability. Power of carriers decreases as consumers pay less attention to calling. Consumers call the shots, not corporate IT departments. Feature advantages are not sustainable, even in the short term (<1 year).

24 Slide 24 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

25 Slide 25 Key Competitors

26 Slide 26 Direct Competitors iPhone BlackberryDroidPalm Pre Samsung LG Nokia

27 Slide 27 Smart Phone Competitive Landscape Personal Use Business Use Nokia Samsung LG Palm Droid Blackberry iPhone

28 Slide 28 Indirect Competitors iPadKindle

29 Slide 29 Phone Features

30 Slide 30 iPhone

31 Slide 31 Blackberry

32 Slide 32 Droid

33 Slide 33 Palm Pre

34 Slide 34 What makes iPhone different?

35 Slide 35 140,000 apps and counting

36 Slide 36 Distribution

37 Slide 37 Retail Stores

38 Slide 38 Retail Stores Web Site - Walmart.com

39 Slide 39 Online Retailers - Amazon.com

40 Slide 40 Only Mobile Phone Retailer - Wirefly.com

41 Slide 41 Carrier Web Site

42 Slide 42 Carrier Retail Store

43 Slide 43 Manufacturer Web Site – Blackberry.com

44 Slide 44 Manufacturer Retail Store – Apple

45 Slide 45 Used Phones Market– eBay.com

46 Slide 46 Price Comparison Sites– Shopping.com

47 Slide 47 Pricing

48 Slide 48 Who wants to pay for the phones?

49 Slide 49 How about 0.01 cents?

50 Slide 50 Unlocked Phones – Pay full price

51 Pricing comparison Slide 51 CompanyModelCarrierPrice AppleiPhone 3G (s)AT&T$199 – 16GB $299 – 32GB AppleiPhone 3GAT&T$99 – 8GB RIMBlackberry PalmPalm Pre PlusVerizon$149.99 PalmPalm Pre PlusAT&T$149.99 PalmPalm Pixi PlusVerizon$79.99 PalmPalm Pixi PlusAT&T$49.99 MotorolaDroidVerizon$19.99

52 Same model but different price Slide 52 ModelDistribution Store CarrierPrice Palm PrePalm.comVerizon$149.99 Palm.comAT&T$149.99 Amazon.comVerizon$29.99 Verizon.comVerizon$24.99 Sprint.comSprint$149.99

53 Slide 53 iPhone – monopoly

54 Slide 54 Carrier Promotion

55 Slide 55 Retailer Promotion

56 Slide 56 Advertisement

57 Slide 57 PhoneCarrierTVPrintDigitalBillboard iPhoneAT&TYes BlackberryAT&T, T- Mobile, Verizon Yes Palm PreVerizon, Sprint Yes Motorola Droid VerizonYes

58 Slide 58 Punch line

59 Slide 59 Carrier Advertisement

60 Slide 60 Carrier Advertisement

61 Slide 61 Carrier Advertisement

62 Slide 62 Carrier Advertisement

63 Slide 63 Carrier Advertisement

64 Slide 64 Retailer Promotion

65 Slide 65 Print Advertisement – Wall Street Journal

66 Slide 66 Editorial Reviews

67 Slide 67 Online Videos – Youtube.com

68 Slide 68 PR Smart Phone + Social Media (Twitter)

69 Slide 69 Competitor Size

70 Company Size & Advertising Spending Slide 70 Company2009 Annual Revenue 2009 Ad SpendAd Spend as % of revenue Apple$36bn$501mn1.37% RIM$11bn$337mn3.06% Motorola$22bn$412mn1.8% Palm$735mn$89mn12.1% Source – 2009 Annual Company Reports

71 Slide 71 SEO

72 Visits to company websites Slide 72

73 Search Engine Optimization Slide 73

74 Slide 74 Search Engine Results – Google.com Free SearchPaid Search

75 Slide 75 Mobile Apps

76 Spend on Apps Slide 76

77 Spend on Apps Slide 77

78 As A Group, iPhone Owners Are Wealthier And Younger Slide 78 Source: Forrester’s North American Technographics® Benchmark Survey

79 iPhone = Mobile Internet Access Slide 79 Source: Forrester’s North American Technographics® Benchmark Survey

80 Magic Quadrant for Mobile Application Platforms Slide 80 Source: Gartner Magic Quadrant for Mobile Consumer Application Platforms Dec 2009

81 Mobile developers' mindshare Slide 81 Source: http://brainstormtech.blogs.fortune.cnn.com/ Apr 2 nd 2010http://brainstormtech.blogs.fortune.cnn.com/ Of 3,000 mobile app projects begun in the past 90 days, 67% were for iPhones, 22% for iPads

82 Mobile Operating System Preference Slide 82 Source: http://brainstormtech.blogs.fortune.cnn.com/tag/iphone/ March 31, 2010http://brainstormtech.blogs.fortune.cnn.com/tag/iphone/ While demand for BlackBerries and Palm Pres is drying up, according to ChangeWave

83 Mobile Operating System Preference Slide 83

84 Slide 84 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

85 Online-Only Ad ‘Campaign’ Slide 85 Marketed through a website, text-based search advertising, and a few sidebar ads on select websites Not available in any store, whether for purchase or trial No other marketing activities of any sort from Google or T-Mobile

86 Nexus One Sales Flop Slide 86 Nexus One receives excellent reviews in most publications Analysts report very low sales in comparison to iPhone and to another Android-based phone – Motorola Droid

87 Slide 87 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

88 Mobile phones used today Slide 88 Kinds of phone used today 100% of people use a cell phone. 30% of people use a land line 19% of people use skype phone Kind of cell phone used 94% of people use a cell phone with advanced features: text, camera, internet and video 6% of people use a cell phone without advanced features.

89 Very Important Smart Phone Features Email Web Browsing Texting Search Maps Camera Social Networking Work Applications Slide 89

90 Google features being used by People Slide 90

91 Willingness to pay for Dream Phone Slide 91

92 Insights from Market Research 78% of people would like to test drive a phone in the store before buying it. 64% of people would like to pay subsidized price for their phone instead of full price. 51% of people have never heard of Nexus One smart phone Slide 92

93 Wordle – iPhone Slide 93

94 Wordle - Blackberry Slide 94

95 Wordle - Google Slide 95

96 Slide 96 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

97 Web Browsing vs. Email Slide 97 Full HTML Browsing Poor HTML Browsing Email Support Less Trendy

98 Price vs. Camera Slide 98 High Price Low Price High Resolution Camera Low Resolution Camera

99 Number of Apps Available vs. Number of Downloaded Slide 99 High Number of Apps Low Number of Apps Large Number of Apps Downloaded Small Number of Apps Downloaded

100 Slide 100 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

101 Lessons Learned Smart Phone is going to be the de-facto standard. It’s difficult to win by standard set of features alone. Basic Applications are table stakes. Wide acceptance by developers is going to drive popularity. Technology is fast changing. 4G adoption will happen sooner than expected. Device makers need to respond quickly to changing technologies. Customers have high brand loyalty. Google is known for innovativeness. So Google needs to bank on it.

102 Slide 102 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

103 Strengths Google recognition and dominance in internet searches iPhone / Android Gaining Mobile Internet Usage Share - Symbian (Nokia) + RIM + Windows Mobile Losing Share Processor speed (1 GHz) Available on multiple mobile carrier networks 7 Hr Battery life Camera resolution (5 MP) Expandable Memory Open-Source Smartphone Platform-of- Choice  Most robust open-source alternative to iPhone platform with incentivized partners Free software for device manufacturers / carriers

104 Strengths (continued) Second Most Vibrant Developer Community  10K+ apps in Android Market, second only to iPhone App Store  Least restrictive application approval policies + flexible revenue sharing with carriers  Easy alternative Potential Scalability from Beyond Smartphones  iTunes App Store benefitted tremendously from iTouch users; Android is making inroads on media devices Storage: 4 Gb Standby time: 250 Hrs Multitasking

105 Strengths (continued) Source: JP Morgan

106 Strengths (continued) Source: JP Morgan

107 Weaknesses New entrant into mobile phone industry Sub-Optimal User Experience  Device manufacturers complain about Google’s lack of technical support when it comes to developing new Android smartphones Pricing iPhone available for $99 Market share Fewer applications Fewer accessories No physical keyboard

108 Opportunities Long term, Google Android’s open / free operating system (combined with clever device manufacturers), standardization of more powerful mobile web browsers, emerging markets competition and carrier limitations may pose challenges to Apple’s market share upside. RIM may maintain enterprise lead owing to installed base, but long-term outlook is challenged. RIM BlackBerry may maintain enterprise lead for foreseeable future, but long- term outlook is challenged – consumer offerings likely to prove increasingly uncompetitive owing to software / application disadvantages. Open mobile web potentially more attractive to developers / consumers – Google / Opera leading transformation of mobile browsers into development platforms. Apple ‘walled garden’ approach somewhat constrained by Apple’s approval process + carrier capacity. Highest Handset Vendor Operating Margins at High End of Market – 20%+ for Smartphones vs. 8% for Low-End Vendors Highest for iPhone over Motorola, Sony Erickson, Nokie, LG, Samsung and RIMM

109 Opportunities (continued) Growing Android app marketplace Exclusive carrier deals could limit Apple’s market share upside – AT&T Insufficient battery capacity could continue to prevent effective multitasking In Technology, Products with Most / Best Apps Usually Win – In Mobile, Apple is Clear Leader and Newcomer Android Has Quickly Surpassed the Old Guard

110 Opportunities (continued) Source: JP Morgan

111 Opportunities (continued) Source: JP Morgan

112 Threats Network Effects Apple Near term, Apple is driving the platform change to mobile computing and leading in user experience. Its mobile ecosystem (iPhone + iTouch + iTunes + accessories + services) market share / impact should surprise on upside for at least the next 1-2 years. Revenue opportunities for developers Decreasing cost of manufacturing Other smartphone manufacturers will experience decreased bill-of- materials Lower BOM (Bill-Of-Material) Costs + Prices Stimulate Smartphone Demand – iPhone 3G Price to $99 from $199 = 89% Demand Increase

113 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

114 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

115 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

116 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

117 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

118 Threats (continued) Source: JP Morgan

119 Morgan Stanley iPhone Interest Survey, 11/2008 (Top 3 barriers) #1 Purchase Barrier = Monthly Plan Cost ($95) – 55% of interested respondents cited service costs as reason for not purchasing #2 Purchase Barrier = Device Price ($199 / $299) – High iPhone price kept 53% of interested respondents from purchasing; price reduction to $100 increases unit demand 89% among respondents Apple has eliminated this barrier #3 Purchase Barrier = Carrier Exclusivity (AT&T) – 41% of interested respondents would not purchase iPhone due to carrier exclusivity – citing coverage / pricing issues with AT&T + switching costs from existing carriers Nexus One currently available on multiple networks

120 Morgan Stanley iPhone Interest Survey, 11/2008 (continued) Source: JP Morgan

121 Morgan Stanley iPhone Interest Survey, 11/2008 (continued) Source: JP Morgan

122 Cycle of Successful App Marketplace Source: JP Morgan

123 Slide 123 Competitive analysis Past year’s analysis of marketing elements Marketing research Perceptual maps Industry analysis Lessons Learned SWOT analysis 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 7 7 Brand positioning Statement 8 8

124 Brand Positioning Statement Slide 124 Target Audience: New smartphone users. This group is not yet wrapped up in a competing ecosystem and values the ability to choose a service provider. Frame of Reference: Smartphones. Nexus One is comparable to all smartphones, not just touch screen versions. Point of Difference: Innovative, integrated Google applications, choice of carriers. Nexus One takes the Google product suite and makes it even more useful everywhere you go. Nexus One offers the freedom to choose your carrier and your apps. End Benefit: Clarity, convenience, control. Nexus One seamlessly weaves together the Google products you already use and gives you control over your world. For new smartphone users, Nexus One is the smartphone that offers Google innovation with the freedom to choose, providing clarity, convenience and control.


Download ppt "Google Nexus One – Upfront Analysis Ankan Jain James Wade Peter You Satya Dash."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google