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16-1 Chapter 16 Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition SCHIFFMAN & KANUK Consumer Decision Making and Beyond.

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Presentation on theme: "16-1 Chapter 16 Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition SCHIFFMAN & KANUK Consumer Decision Making and Beyond."— Presentation transcript:

1 16-1 Chapter 16 Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition Consumer Behavior, Eighth Edition SCHIFFMAN & KANUK Consumer Decision Making and Beyond

2 16-2 Levels of Consumer Decision Making Extensive Problem Solving Limited Problem Solving Routine Response Behavior

3 16-3 Extensive Problem Solving A search by the consumer to establish the necessary product criteria to evaluate knowledgeably the most suitable product to fulfill a need.

4 16-4 Limited Problem Solving A limited search by a consumer for a product that will satisfy his or her basic criteria from among a selected group of brands.

5 16-5 Routinized Response Behavior

6 16-6 Models of Consumers: Four Views of Consumer Decision Making An Economic View A Passive View A Cognitive View An Emotional View

7 16-7 The Economic view Rational Customers Have To … Be aware of all available product alternatives Be capable of correctly ranking each alternative in terms of its benefits and disadvantages

8 16-8 Why is the Classical Economic Model Considered Unrealistic? People are limited by their existing skills, habits, and reflexes People are limited by their existing values and goals

9 16-9 Models of Consumers: Four Views of Consumer Decision Making A Passive View A Cognitive View An Emotional View - mood

10 16-10 A Model of Consumer Decision Making INPUT PROCESS OUTPUT

11 16-11 Figure 16.2 A Simple Model of Consumer Decision Making Firm’s Marketing Efforts 1. Product 2. Promotion 3. Price 4. Channels of distribution Sociocultural Environment 1. Family 2. Informal sources 3. Other noncommercial sources 4. Social class 5. Subculture and culture Need Recognition Prepurchase Search Evaluation of Alternatives Psychological Field 1. Motivation 2. Perception 3. Learning 4. Personality 5. Attitudes Experience Purchase 1. Trial 2. Repeat purchase Postpurchase Evaluation Output Process Input External Influences Consumer Decision Making Postdecision Behavior

12 16-12 Three Stages of Consumer Decision Making Need Recognition Prepurchase Search Evaluation of Alternatives

13 16-13 Need Recognition The realization by the consumer that there is a difference between “what is” and “what should be.”

14 16-14 Prepurchase Search A stage in the consumer decision-making process in which the consumer perceives a need and actively seeks out information concerning products that will help satisfy that need.

15 16-15 A stage in the consumer decision-making process in which the consumer appraises the benefits to be derived from each of the product alternatives being considered.

16 16-16 Table 16.2 Factors that are Likely to Increase Prepurchase Search Product Factors Long interpurchase time (a long-lasting or infrequently used product) Frequent changes in product styling Volume purchasing Many alternative brands

17 16-17 Table 16.2 continued Product Factors Demographic Characteristics of Consumer Well-educated High-income White-collar occupation Under 35 years of age Personality Low dogmatic Low-risk perceiver (broad categorizer) Other personal factors, such as high product involvement and enjoyment of shopping and search

18 16-18 Issues in Alternative Evaluation Evoked Set Criteria Used for Evaluating Brands Consumer Decision Rules Lifestyles as a Consumer Decision Strategy Incomplete Information and Noncomparable Alternatives Series of Decisions Decision Rules and Marketing Strategy Consumption Vision

19 16-19 Figure 16.3 The Evoked Set as a Subset of All Brands in a Product Class All Brands Known Brands Unknown Brands Overlooked Brands Indifferent Brands Unacceptable Brands Acceptable Brands Not Purchased Brands Purchased Brands Evoked SetInept Set Inert Set (1) (2) (3)(4) (5)

20 16-20 Brands that a consumer excludes from purchase consideration.

21 16-21 Brands that a consumer is indifferent toward because they are perceived as having no particular advantage.

22 16-22 Issues in Alternative Evaluation Evoked Set Criteria Used for Evaluating Brands Consumer Decision Rules Lifestyles as a Consumer Decision Strategy Incomplete Information and Noncomparable Alternatives Series of Decisions Decision Rules and Marketing Strategy Consumption Vision

23 16-23 Consumer Decision Rules Compensatory Noncompensatory –Conjunctive Decision Rule –Disjunctive Decision Rule –Lexicographic Rule

24 16-24 Compensatory Decision Rules A type of decision rule in which a consumer evaluates each brand in terms of each relevant attribute and then selects the brand with the highest weighted score.

25 16-25 Non- compensatory Decision Rules A type of consumer decision rule by which positive evaluation of a brand attribute does not compensate for a negative evaluation of the same brand on some other attribute.

26 16-26 Conjunctive Decision Rule A noncompensatory decision rule in which consumers establish a minimally acceptable cutoff point for each attribute evaluated. Brands that fall below the cutoff point on any one attribute are eliminated from further consideration.

27 16-27 Disjunctive Rule A noncompensatory decision rule in which consumers establish a minimally acceptable cutoff point for each relevant product attribute.

28 16-28 Lexicographic Rule A noncompensatory decision rule - consumers first rank product attributes in terms of importance, then compare brands in terms of the attribute considered most important.

29 16-29 Affect Referral Decision Rule A simplified decision rule by which consumers make a product choice on the basis of their previously established overall ratings of the brands considered, rather than on specific attributes.

30 16-30 Table 16.7 Hypothetical Use of Popular Decision Rules in Making a Decision to Purchase an Ultralight Laptop DECISION RULE MENTAL STATEMENT Compensatory rule“I selected the computer that came out best when I balanced the good ratings against the bad ratings.” Conjunctive rule“I selected the computer that had no bad features.” Disjunctive rule“I picked the computer that excelled in at least one attribute.” Lexicographic rule“I looked at the feature that was most important to me and chose the computer that ranked highest on that attribute.” Affect referral rule“I bought the brand with the highest overall rating.”

31 16-31 Coping with Missing Information Change the decision strategy to one that better accommodates for the missing information

32 16-32 Types of Purchases Trial Purchases Repeat Purchases Long-Term Commitment Purchases

33 16-33 Outcomes of Postpurchase Evaluation Actual Performance Matches Expectations Actual Performance Exceeds Expectations –Positive Disconfirmation of Expectations Performance is Below Expectations –Negative Disconfirmation of Expectations

34 16-34 Figure 16.5 A Simple Model of Consumption Choice or Purchase Decision Consumption Set Added to one’s assortment or portfolio Consuming Style How the individual fulfills his or her consumption requirements Using, Possessing, Collecting, Disposing Consuming and Possessing Things and Experiences Altered consumer satisfaction, change in lifestyle and/or quality of life, learning and knowledge, expressing and entertaining oneself Feelings, Moods, Attitudes, Behavior Input Process of Consuming and Possessing Output

35 16-35 Relationship Marketing Marketing aimed at creating strong, lasting relationships with a core group of customers by making them _______ about the company and by giving them some kind of ___________ with the business.

36 16-36 Figure 16.7 A Portrayal of the Characteristics of Relationship Marketing Products/Services Individualized attention Continuous information Price offers Customer services Extras and perks, etc. Repeat Purchase Increased Loyalty Goodwill Positive word-of-mouth Lower costs for the firm Trust and promises The Firm providesThe Customer provides

37 16-37 Consumers Are Less Loyal - Why? Availability of information Entitlement - Commoditization – Insecurity Time scarcity -

38 16-38 Gifting Behavior Gifting is an act of symbolic communication, with explicit and implicit meanings ranging from congratulations and love, to regret, obligation, and dominance.

39 16-39 Table 16.9 Five Giver-Receiver Gifting Subdivisions GROUP Intercategory gifting Intergroup gifting Intragroup gifting INDIVIDUAL Interpersonal gifting Intercategory gifting Intrapersonal gifting GIVERSINDIVIDUAL RECEIVES “OTHER” GROUPSELF* *This “SELF” is either singular self (“me”) or plural (“us”).

40 16-40 Table Reported Circumstances and Motivations for Self-Gift Behavior CIRCUMSTANCES Personal accomplishment Feeling down Holiday Feeling stressed Have some extra money Need Had not bought for self in a while Attainment of a desired goal Others MOTIVATIONS To reward oneself To be nice to oneself To cheer up oneself To fulfill a need To celebrate To relieve stress To maintain a good feeling To provide an incentive toward a goal Others

41 16-41 Gifting Subdivisions Intergroup Gifting Intrapersonal Gifting Intragroup Gifting Interpersonal Gifting Intercategory Gifting

42 16-42 Table Gifting Relationships GIFTING RELATIONSHIP Intergroup Intercategory EXAMPLEDEFINITION A Christmas gift from one family to another family A group giving a gift to another group A group of friends chips in to buy a new mother a baby gift An individual giving a gift to a group or a group giving a gift to an individual Intragroup Interpersonal A family buys a VCR for itself as a Christmas gift A group giving a gift to itself or its members Valentine’s Day chocolates presented from a boyfriend to a girlfriend An individual giving a gift to another individual IntrapersonalA woman buys herself jewelry to cheer herself up Self-gift


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