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Business Model Assignment
  • From Business, General Business
  • Due on 02 Oct, 2016 12:00:00
  • Asked On 29 Sep, 2016 01:40:16
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1.       Review the following slide shows on Google's business model.

2.       Watch the video in the Harvard Business Review on the 9 components that make up the business model canvas.

3.       Discuss the 9 components that make up the business model canvas in a 3-5 page paper. Also, find a company's business model and discuss at least 5 of the 9 components for the business you reviewed. The Google slides provide an example for your review but do not use Google . Find other companies (hint:  search on Google "examples of business models" and look at the Images tab.) You can choose any company. You may also use the same company that you used before...... ( Verizon ) attachment.

 

     https://hbr.org/2013/05/a-better-way-to-think-about-yo

 

    http://www.slideshare.net/egvozdev/google-strategy-business-model?next_slideshow=1

 

     http://www.slideshare.net/ericl368/googlebusmodelshared

 

All papers should be in APA format
Table of Contents.

Reference Page - MINIMUM OF 4 PROFESSIONAL REFERENCES no older than 2010. Wikipedia is not an acceptable source. I will be reviewing your quotes and paraphrases for accuracy. (Reference APA)

Graphs/Diagrams/Charts may be used if cited appropriately in APA format, from a professional source. However, there should be no more than 3-4 in the paper, and these will not count towards the total number of pages.

4-6 Pages in length for the written portion. Cover page, graphs/diagrams/charts and the Reference page do not count towards the 4-6 pages.

 

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Business Model Solution
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  • Submitted On 29 Sep, 2016 11:20:31
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A industry mannequin describes how an corporation creates, provides, and captures worth. Framing a industry mannequin within the industry mannequin canvas, such as 9 most important building blocks, helps to expand the understanding of how a industry operates, and encourages discussion, creativity and analysis. This fact-sheet describes the primary components of the trade model canvas and the way they can be used to develop the strength of your small business model. Successful organizations are dynamic, not static, always looking for a better way of doing business. With a vision of what they want to become, they set goals that make the vision a reality. Their employees have a clear understanding of the mission and feel a driving commitment that sets the organization in motion. Two key components go into leading a dynamic, visionary organization, in my opinion. First is the ability to transform a community's old paradigm (or archetype for itself) into a new, widely held and well-defined community vision. And second is the capacity to create a distinctive environment in which employees feel an alignment with and a deep commitment to the ideals and mission of the organization. Introduction A trade mannequin describes the purpose of how an employer creates, gives you, and captures value. The trade model canvas is a device that can be used to translate a industry mannequin into nine constructing blocks that show the common sense of how a manufacturer intends to become profitable. The important reason of a industry mannequin canvas is to foster understanding, inspire discussion, creativity and evaluation. The business model Canvas There are 9 fundamental building blocks in a business model canvas: purchaser Segments (CS): Defines the special agencies of humans or businesses an company objectives to reach and serve. The client Segments can also be broken down into...
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Review the following slide shows on Google's business model.
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  • Submitted On 01 Oct, 2016 09:58:21
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The Business Model Canvas (BMC) gives you the structure of a business plan without the overhead and the improvisation of a ‘back of the napkin’ sketch without the fuzziness (and coffee rings). The Canvas has nine elements: Customer Segments: Who are the customers? What do they think? See? Feel? Do? Value Propositions: What’s compelling about the proposition? Why do customers buy, use? Channels: How are these propositions promoted, sold and delivered? Why? Is it working? Customer Relationships: How do you interact with the customer through their ‘journey’? Revenue Streams: How does the business earn revenue from the value propositions? Key Activities: What uniquely strategic things does the business do to deliver its proposition? Key Resources: What unique strategic assets must the business have to compete? Key Partnerships: What can the company not do so it can focus on its Key Activities? Cost Structure: What are the business’ major cost drivers? How are they linked to revenue? The Canvas is popular with entrepreneurs and intrapreneurs for business model innovation. Fundamentally, I find it delivers three things: Focus: Stripping away the 40+ pages of ‘stuff’ in a traditional business plan, I’ve seen users of the BMC improve their clarify and focus on what’s driving the business (and what’s non-core and getting in the way). Flexibility: It’s alot easier to tweak the model and try things (from a planning perspective) with something that’s sitting on a single page. Transparency: Your team will have a much easier time understanding your business model and be much more likely to buy in to your vision when it’s laid out on a single page. How do I get started? The first time you engage with the canvas, I recommend printing it out or projecting it on a whiteboard and going to town (see below for a PDF). Fill out the elements for your business and then ask yourself ‘Does this make sense?’ ‘What are the most important linkages and components of the model?’ Step 1 (of 10): Customer Segments Customer SegmentsFor purposes of using the canvas you should make sure you can answer these questions: 1. Segment Dimensions Do you have a single or multi-sided market? If you have a multi-sided market you’ll have at least as many segments as you have sides. An example of such a market is a media property like CNN.com: they have readers on the one side and advertisers on the other. 2. Segment Composition If the segment dimensions are the ‘macro’ analysis of your customer base, then looking within each segment at individual customer types as ‘Personas’ is the ‘micro’. As with economics, this is where most of action happens. You should be able to visualize these Personas- what kind of shoes do they wear? And you should understand what they think, see, feel, and do in your product area. Be sure to list both buyers and users of your product (many Personas will be both). For coaching on this, check out: Tutorial- Personas. 3. Problems, Needs, Habits & Current Alternatives What job are you doing for the customer? What need are you fulfilling? There are no new behaviors- make sure that you can identify an existing need/problem and identify specific alternatives that your customer uses today. If you’re not sure, go out and observe, talk to some representative people. You’ll want to be able to clearly link your Value Propositions back to these in the next section. Output: a list of Personas, organized by Customer Segment if you have more than one segment. I recommend trying to prioritize them- Who would you pitch first if you could only pitch one? Who next? And so forth… Notes: If you’re spending a lot of time on this first item, that’s OK (and it’s probably good). The Canvas is a tool, not a strategy and not all the nine blocks are equal. The pairing of Customer Segments and Value Propositions is really the ‘independent variable’ that should be driving everything else in your business model. When I use the Canvas in my Venture Design classes, we usually spend all of the first session (plus time for field researc...
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Business Model Assignment
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  • Submitted On 01 Oct, 2016 11:18:52
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Business Model Assignment
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  • Submitted On 06 Oct, 2016 12:54:15
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