Value Chain Analysis PowerPoint templates

Value Chain Analysis PowerPoint templates: strategy models, templates and infographic

  • 30 Unique Slides (300 Total): Value chain analysis, Support and Primary activities, Analysis of Internal Company Resources, Value Proposition Builder Framework, Porter’s Value Chain Analysis Model, Data Value Chain, Brand Value Chain, Value Chain Process, Table Templates, Template for Creating The Value Proposition, Components of a Strong Value Differentiation, Scheme create a message flow step by step and more. Only editable shapes: easy change size and colours, no need Photoshop or Illustrator! 10 Pre-made colours (XML files)
  • Flat Style 16x9HD, Retina Ready
  • .PPTX files (Support PowerPoint 2010, 2013, 2016, 365, new)
  • Easy to edit! 2 Click to customization
  • Only editable all shapes
  • Retina ready
  • Free Google fonts

A large number of slides with a real description of Value Chain Analysis models, schemes and templates

A value chain is a strategic analysis tool aimed at a detailed study of an organization’s activities for the purpose of strategic planning. The idea of the value chain was proposed by Michael Porter in his book “Competitive Advantage” to identify sources of competitive advantage through the analysis of individual company activities. The value chain “divides a company’s activities into strategically important activities in order to examine costs and existing and possible means of differentiation. A company’s competitive advantage arises as a result of performing these strategic activities better than its competitors.

The total value that a firm provides to its customers is measured by total revenue, that is, the number of units sold and the assigned price. The goal of each strategy is to create total value in excess of total cost, that is, to maximize total margin. Value, and therefore margin, is created by strategic important activities that use inputs, human resources and technology to fulfill their function. At each stage, the output of activities is information (e.g., number of orders produced), productivity and scrap rates, and financial performance. All phases of a company’s activities are divided into core and supporting activities.

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