The term “marketing” covers a lot of different activities — all associated with selling your company’s products and services. Advertising is the most obvious marketing activity, but so is consumer research, which better matches your product to consumer wants and needs. Product design, also, is a form of marketing, as it helps match your company’s products and services to known customer needs.
Jump up ^ Green, S.,” What Comes Next? Survey Analysis and Segmentation,” Discover the Future of Research [web article], Wiley, 12 January, 2017, Online: https://hub.wiley.com/community/exchanges/discover/blog/2017/01/11/what-comes-next-survey-analysis-and-segmentation
Research and development refer to activities in connection with corporate or government innovation. Research and development constitute the first stage of development of a potential new service or product. Research and development are very difficult to manage since the defining feature of the research is that the researchers do not know in advance exactly how to accomplish the desired result.[citation needed]
Today’s marketers make use of a number of online tools and apps to keep track of projects, manage work flow, and streamline many sales and marketing tasks. Many use customer relationship management (CRM) tools to effectively manage leads and automate customer communications. Some of the most popular programs used in the industry today include:
We’ve worked with Web3 for years, and they’ve developed two beautiful websites for us. We use them for all our design and online marketing in Edmonton, but what we like most that we’re on the first page of Google searches in our very competitive market! — Pavel B., GreenFox Windows3/27
Jump up ^ Fills, I., “Art for Art’s Sake or Art for Business Sake: An exploration of artistic product orientation,” The Marketing Review, Vol. 6, No. 1, 2006, pp. 29-40, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1362/146934706776861573; Sheth, J., Sisodia, R.S. and Sharma, A., “The Antecedents and Consequences of Customer-Centric Marketing,” Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, Vol. 28, No. 1, 2000, p. 55
The product aspects of marketing deal with the specifications of the actual goods or services, and how it relates to the end-user’s needs and wants. The product element consists of product design, new product innovation, branding, packaging, labelling. The scope of a product generally includes supporting elements such as warranties, guarantees, and support. Branding, a key aspect of the product management, refers to the various methods of communicating a brand identity for the product, brand, or company.
Canada’s oilsands are getting a taste of their slower-growth future. Husky Energy Inc. on Thursday became the second big oilsands producer to say that it throttled back first-quarter production in response to steeper discounts for Canadian crude.
“Considering 70 percent of all phones today are smartphones, it’s increasingly important that brands and organizations think about how to connect with consumers on this increasingly important digital device,” Crow explains. 
Businesses that have gone public are subject to regulations concerning their internal governance, such as how executive officers’ compensation is determined, and when and how information is disclosed to shareholders and to the public. In the United States, these regulations are primarily implemented and enforced by the United States Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). Other western nations have comparable regulatory bodies. The regulations are implemented and enforced by the China Securities Regulation Commission (CSRC) in China. In Singapore, the regulatory authority is the Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS), and in Hong Kong, it is the Securities and Futures Commission (SFC).
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Jump up ^ Hunt, Shelby D. and Goolsby, Jerry, “The Rise and Fall of the Functional Approach to Marketing: A Paradigm Displacement Perspective,” in Historical Perspectives in Marketing: Essays in Honour of Stanley Hollander, Terence Nevett and Ronald Fullerton (eds), Lexington, MA, Lexington Books, pp 35-37, sdh.ba.ttu.edu/Rise%20and%20Fall%20(88).pdf; Wilkie, W. L. and Moore, E.S., “Scholarly Research in Marketing: Exploring the “4 Eras” of Thought Development,” Journal of Public Policy and Marketing, Vol. 22, No. 2, 2003, p. 123; Constantinides, E., “The Marketing Mix Revisited: Towards the 21st Century Marketing,” Journal of Marketing Management, Vol. 22, 2006, pp 407-438,