business modelnoun

  • jaビジネスモデル、企業の収益を獲得するための方策・戦略
  • ena company's plan for making a profit; identifies the products or services the business will sell, the target market it has identified, and the expenses it anticipates

Examples

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The original business model of Google was beautiful.
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You find what you want.
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You get it.
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Then you go away.
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But increasingly, they have also adopted this, "No, we want to have you on a string.
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We want to have you on a leash."
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And we really have to actually confront that in our society.
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One of those Chinese smartphone makers is Xiaomi.
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It was 2017’s fastest-growing smartphone brand thanks to strong sales in China and India,
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where it became the country’s number 1 smartphone.
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It’s even begun tackling the western world, opening its own stores in Europe.
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To sell at a very affordable, very attractive price to the consumer.
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That’s our key business model, we will not change that.
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Sir, as a company that primarily distributes paper,
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how have you adapted your business model to function in an increasingly paperless world?
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Real business is done on paper, okay?
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Write that down.
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So tell me, how is this changing the business model of how coffee shops operate?
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Yes, so, this is really changing the business model.
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It's interesting because it used to be about getting coffee in the hands of customers and getting them out the door.
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And now, they're all talking about, "How do we balance the fast service with the slow service?
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Do we do 2 lines — 1 for the slow bar, 1 for the espresso-based drinks?
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How does this affect prices for everybody?"
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So, there's all kinds of things that they're weighing.
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It's all about that balance.
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One of the attributes of a great entrepreneur
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is that someone who understands and knows their numbers.
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They understand their business model.
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They understand the market they are in.
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They understand the challenges they've got.
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And they're able to measure with the numbers.
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My dream is to have the park system privatized
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and run entirely for profit by corporations, like Chuck E. Cheese.
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They have an impeccable business model.
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I would rather work for Chuck E. Cheese.
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The business models of these networks incentivize us to behave in certain ways.
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In ways that promote speaking often at the cost of listening.
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This week, Abercrombie & Fitch announced they would no longer have shirtless models posing outside their stores.
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No more of that.
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They're getting rid of the shirtless models.
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Here they are, saying goodbye as they're being led away.
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Anyway, the move is part of a general overhaul of the chain's business model.
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I'm sorry.
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I'm sorry, did you say they were getting rid of their shirtless models?
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Yes. Yes, that's right.
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One of the interesting things about running CaaStle and having a B2B technology in the apparel space
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is that you need to convince retailers that they should be experimenting with a different kind of business model.
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Their entire business exists on a transaction basis.
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Someone buys a single thing at a point in time.
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And what we were coming to them with was a relationship model, a SaaS model —
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a way to get the consumer signed up and subscribed for an ongoing relationship with the retailer.