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Potencjał rynkowy i innowacje

Marki znajdują się pod, nieustannie już, rosnącą presją, aby zachować kontakt z coraz bardziej zatłoczonym i nasyconym rynkiem. Decydujące znaczenie ma znajomość tego, kiedy, gdzie i jak dostarczać atrakcyjne doświadczenia, które budują wartość dodaną dla konsumentów sięgających po daną markę. 

Identyfikowanie możliwości związanych z innowacjami rynkowymi oznacza osiągnięcie właściwej równowagi pomiędzy konkurencyjnymi trendami i czynnikami wywierającymi wpływ na rynek oraz zmieniającymi się potrzebami konsumentów. Aby odnieść sukces, marki muszą rozumieć, jak wpleść nowe produkty lub usługi w życie konsumentów.

GfK projektuje i opracowuje nowe pełne emocji doświadczenia, które odświeżą wizerunek twojej marki. Poprowadzimy Cię po ścieżce innowacji – od zaplanowania wzrostu do sporządzenia prognoz związanych z wprowadzeniem nowego produktu na rynek. Produkty końcowe naszej pracy to seria nowych, atrakcyjnych doświadczeń, przetestowanych pod kątem wszystkich istotnych kryteriów rynkowych oraz plan ich wdrożenia, określający gdzie, kiedy i jak odnieść sukces.

Latest insights

Here you can find the latest insights for Market Opportunities and Innovation. View all insights

    • 03/03/17
    • Retail
    • Consumer Goods
    • FMCG
    • Market Opportunities and Innovation
    • Trends and Forecasting
    • Poland
    • Polish

    Poznaj najnowsze światowe trendy konsumenckie i rynkowe

    Przedstawiamy GfK Consumer Life, największe na świecie badanie umożliwiające identyfikację głównych światowych trendów konsumenckich i rynkowych.
    • 05/31/18
    • Retail
    • Market Opportunities and Innovation
    • Shopper
    • Trends and Forecasting
    • Global
    • English

    UK Consumer Confidence rises two points to -7 in May

    Contrasting views on personal finances versus the wider UK economy continue to keep GfK's overall Consumer Confidence Index Score in negative territory.
    • 12/18/17
    • Technology
    • Market Opportunities and Innovation
    • Global
    • English

    …of “things” to come in 2018

    As we slowly close the door on 2017, two things are quite clear in the marketplace:
    • Consumer confidence is at an all–time high
    • FOMO (Fear of Missing Out) is alive and well in the digital and tech space
    The proliferation of binge watching (361,000 watched the entire Stranger Things 2 on the first day, 15.8 million watched the first episode within the first three days of release), the record $5 billion spent on Black Friday and the biggest Cyber Monday ever, and even the staggering and near inexplicable growth of cryptocurrencies (Coinbase, a Bitcoin exchange, now has more users than Charles Schwab) all point to a cultural normalization of tech-led lifestyles in the US. Recent research from GfK Consumer Life shows that almost half of Americans see the technology they own as a form of self-expression, and nearly 70% of students claim to be technologically savvy or smart. It is now abundantly clear that the audience for the next big thing is increasingly the mainstream American.

    Looking ahead to 2018

    2017 introduced us to the smart home en masse, while artificial reality arguably gained traction over virtual reality. The connected car gained traction, and voice-assistance struck a chord. Looking forward, expect the Internet of Things to become a firmer reality in 2018. CES 2018 will undoubtedly showcase a proliferation of smart home devices, new, and cleverer ways to consume media and entertainment on the go, and even more complex algorithms to power AI towards increasingly intimate and personalized interfaces. 2018 will also be the year of voice-activation as Siri, Alexa, Cortana, and others position themselves for popularity, and access to your wallets. As with all innovation, some will live long and endure, some will be transitional stepping stones to something better, while still others will struggle or crash and burn.

    How innovation can thrive

    Our research at GfK Consumer Life shows that US consumers are keener on innovation being easy to use (38%), and really solving a problem they have (32%) than necessarily being leading-edge (20%). So, as you innovate for the new year, or perhaps evaluate the riches at CES as I will, look beyond the marketing and take a consumer-first approach to evaluating the fit of new innovations with your technology strategies. Ask yourself:
    • What significant consumer need does the technology fulfill, and what recognizable benefit does it provide?
    • What is the average learning curve? How complex or intuitive will it be to adopt into their lives?
    If you can readily answer both, it’s a good bet that you’ll know which things will become a reality. Eric Wagatha is a Senior Vice President of the Consumer Life division of GfK. He can be reached at eric.wagatha@gfk.com or on Twitter at @ewagatha. hbspt.cta.load(2405078, 'a07f0ed2-50d3-4870-b5c8-9b1a67a408d2', {});
    • 11/22/17
    • Market Opportunities and Innovation
    • Trends and Forecasting
    • Global Study
    • Global
    • English

    Less than half say ‘children’ are part of the good life; less than a quarter say ‘college education’

    When it comes to the factors that make up ‘the good life’, the most popular items for people internationally are good health, financial security and leisure time, followed by a happy marriage, travel for leisure, a home you own, and control over one’s life. 
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