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时尚和生活方式

纺织品在线销售的增长冲击时装零售不断创造新概念。全球化和数字化延伸了消费品的范围,增加了厂家之间的竞争。消费者能够获取到纷繁的商品信息,品牌忠诚度岌岌可危。 

为成功应对这些挑战,时尚公司需要清晰地了解消费者的态度和行为、目标客户深刻理解、其自身品牌在市场上的表现。  

GfK凭借全球化的资源网络、以及本地行业经验,帮助客户全面审视产业发展。我们分析重要行业趋势和影响决策的核心要素,以及在客户旅程中的各个阶段影响消费行为的因素。不管是服装、纺织品还是生活方式产品(例如体育用品、配饰、包、太阳镜),GfK 在消费者与品牌的所有接触点中,对消费者的偏好、购物行为、购买触发点以及品牌体验进行追踪。GfK凭借纺织品零售行业的数据和消费者研究,解答行业难题,我们也提供专项研究,针对品牌、客户、产品、定价、实体店解答业务难题。然后,我们将明确清晰的措施,以帮助您实现在时尚和生活方式行业内的增长。

家居生活行业

研究洞察

在这里,您可以了解GfK在时尚和生活方式的最新洞察。 查看全部洞察

    • 02/04/16
    • Fashion and Lifestyle
    • Retail
    • China
    • Chinese

    人们每周平均花费4个小时在个人形象上,是什么激励着他们这样做?

    根据全球22个国家的调查结果GfK发现,女性每周平均花费近5个小时在个人仪容仪表上,包括洗澡、穿衣、美发、化妆,而男人只花3个多小时。但激励人们保持最佳形象的主要原因是什么呢?
    • 07/11/17
    • Fashion and Lifestyle
    • Technology
    • Global
    • English

    The devil wears smartwatches: Why fashion brands are sizing up the wearables market

    It’s safe to say that many of the first smartwatch devices to hit the market were seen by consumers as kind of ugly, a little bit clunky and certainly nothing you’d catch Miranda Priestly wearing on her wrist. And as discussed in Tech Trends, wearables on the whole have yet to make their mark across today’s global industries. But now, with the help of big fashion brands, we’re starting to see some attractive developments and growth potential for these products. Fashion brands have clocked that smartwatches can be a lucrative area within the wearables market – primarily because models that look appealing matter most to a large number of consumers. Health and fitness trackers currently dominate the marketplace. Our latest data from January – March 2017 shows that in Europe, they account for 54% of unit sales in the region while in Asia the figure is 47%. Meanwhile, smartwatches are still in second but increased to 31% and 20% respectively.* So far, wearables have suited consumers whose main focus is to stay in shape – but what’s out there for people who want to embrace the latest technology and look stylish at the same time?

    Watch out for the real trend setters

    This is where designer brands have the edge. The technology industry has been known to set trends, but let’s not forget that fashion is no slouch in this department. Fashion businesses think about design. Before getting bogged down with the technical details, their first priority is to produce something that looks good. And this is where the opportunities lie. After all, wearables, as the name suggests, should be items people are able to wear – without looking like Inspector Gadget.

    Giving consumers what they want

    Tech players have tended to focus on device features as they cater for specific segments. This has brought success in sectors such as Health but as a result we’ve often seen a “one size fits all” approach to looks because design has been somewhat of an afterthought. Meanwhile, brands such as Michael Kors and Fossil have been offering fashion conscious consumers smartwatches that come in different styles and colors for different seasons and genders. They have started to think like their consumers and identified that it’s choices they may be after. The key issue here is whether design alone will be enough to boost smartwatch growth. Will consumers want more than a cool brand name if they are shelling out high sums of money for this technology?

    What needs to happen?

    To succeed, fashion companies must nail the looks as well as the technology of their wearable devices. It’s important that they include enough features for a smartwatch to be worth purchasing over a normal watch, but not too many that the device is overwhelming and confusing. This combination will be vital and opens up possibilities for tech and fashion companies to work together to realize growth in this market. Of course, there is a long way to go before we see smartwatches on the Paris catwalk, however, if designers continue to make strides in this area there may be a positive future for the wearables market. * Estimated total market base GfK POS data Jan 17 – Mar 17 from 16 European countries and CN, JP, KR, AU, TW, SG, HK, MY hbspt.cta.load(2405078, '21a485b5-4b1f-4174-9057-4e4a57d01b68', {});
    • 04/13/17
    • Fashion and Lifestyle
    • Connected Consumer
    • Global
    • English

    Sustainability and ethics: How to keep up with the fashion industry

    “Fashion is not necessarily about labels. It’s not about brands. It’s about something else that comes from within you…” – Ralph Lauren Nowadays, style is not only about the logo you are wearing but the values that it represents. With this in mind, fashion brands need to know their consumers more than ever before in order to connect emotionally with them. Here are the three values fashion companies must embrace to build brand perception and stay relevant in a demanding market.

    1. Sustainable fashion

    It is becoming easier to see why high end and luxury fashion brands can no longer ignore sustainability. In fact, our research (1) shows that ‘protecting the environment’ is significantly higher up on consumers’ priority list than ‘looking good’. As fashion consumers grow more conscious, they also tend to trust brands less, and being credible becomes an issue for all labels, everywhere. Our data also indicates how informed and serious about environmental and social issues consumers have become over the past decade. This is no longer ‘fringe’ behavior but a market-wide opportunity.

    2. Ethical initiatives

    Indeed, we have witnessed many brands evolving and communicating their efforts in making their production more eco-friendly and respectful of fair-trade. It is an important evolution in the history of fashion, which until recently was characterized by a “fast fashion era”, resulting in too many articles of clothing produced that become obsolete within weeks. It is the younger generations who are mainly to thank for this move, thus, we are observing a new age in which fashion consumers will tend to focus their spending on quality over quantity, piling less in their wardrobe. As a reaction to this, fashion companies are compelled to become more transparent when it comes to how their clothes are made. We can see how the leading fashion industry environmental group, MADE-BY, has helped make it happen. The organisation, along with major UK companies like Ted Baker, worked together on individual sustainability programmes, helping them to reduce the amount of hazardous chemicals in their production, and increase the integration of  organic materials.

    3. Recycled is the new “en-vogue”

    Now that the bloggers, critics and other public faces of fashion have taken to promoting what’s good for the planet, for consumers, and for the companies’ employees, the high-end and luxury fashion companies made sure to follow the trend:
    • Hermes created “Le petit h”, which consists of creative pieces and accessories only made from the left-over materials from other bags, scarves, etc.
    • Adidas has launched a collection being marketed as designed to “help to clean up the Earth’s oceans” by using the waste floating around the world to make their footwear. Whilst 7,000 pairs of the UltraBOOST Uncaged Parley were planned, the three-stripes brand says it wants to produce more.
    Examples of these initiatives are numerous, and many start-ups followed their lead, creating a range of niche products, from salmon-skinned wallets to shirts of polyester from recycled drink bottles.

    Conclusion

    The world of fashion is powerful, and a close eye is being kept on its actions. It’s essential for brands to understand not only the role of sustainability within the decision making process of consumers, but also to explore their attitudes and behaviors. The question is, how do today’s connected consumers build brand perception and how can brands stay relevant in this demanding market? (1) Research taken from GfK Consumer Life (Roper Reports©), global annual survey of consumer of attitudes, beliefs and behaviors. Tiphaine Nilias is a Research Manager at GfK. To share your thoughts, please email tiphaine.nilias@gfk.com or leave a comment below.
    • 03/06/17
    • Fashion and Lifestyle
    • Optics and Acoustics
    • Point of Sales Tracking
    • Trends and Forecasting
    • Global
    • English

    European optics market records over €17 billion in 2016

    GfK’s sales tracking of four key European retail optics markets (Italy, France, Spain and Germany), shows a turnover of €17.6 billion for total year 2016. This is a sales value growth of 0.9 percent compared to the previous year. GfK released the findings at the international MIDO 2017 trade fair in Milan.
解决方案
  • 品牌及客户体验

    品牌及客户体验

    品牌正面临重重压力,需建立起有效的情感联系以及消费者与业务决策者之间的关系。

    我们的成功基于为目标受众提供能够产生共鸣的体验,这贯穿于消费者对品牌、产品或服务的每个体验点之中。 

  • 消费者样本研究

    消费者样本研究

    您的业务围绕着消费者展开,因此理解您的消费者对于确保产品和服务能够满足他们的需求,明确潜在机遇的发展机会,显得至关重要。

    我们的国际消费者样本研究专业知识,为您提供明智的消费者洞察,向您揭示出哪些是您的消费者,以及他们对于所有渠道的态度和行为。

  • 数字市场情报

    数字市场情报

    当消费者进行购物、搜索、沟通、收集信息,接触网上的公司或品牌时,他们不同的行为表现取决于所用的设备或屏幕。无论使用什么渠道或设备,他们都期待获得一致的体验。

  • 市场机遇与创新

    市场机遇与创新

    品牌正面临着压力,需要在竞争日益激烈的市场环境中保持实效性。市场营销者应知道何时、何地以及如何提供能够为消费者和品牌创造附加价值的魅力体验,而这一点显得至关重要。

  • 销售数据监测

    销售数据监测

    零售商和制造企业在开发产品和服务过程中面对着各种压力,力求最大程度地提高销售和利润并留住顾客。

    销售的成功有赖于拥有最新的零售数据,再结合对哪些产品或服务在市场中销售好坏的全面了解,这样企业可以制定明确的战略来获得商业增长和提高投资回报。

  • 购物者

    购物者

    数字化时代不断开辟出新的购买路径,并且改变着人们的购物方式及购物地点。购物者可通过多渠道进行品牌体验,因此他们也将获得越来越多的支持数据。

    为了能在大数据、多渠道的环境中保持竞争力,企业需要确定并利用整个购买路径最相关的数据。利用该数据,公司可以对于购物旅程中的每一步进行优化。

GfK研究人员
Linda Jin, 金澜
General