Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
GAMEBOY - PRODUCT LIFE CYCLE
Transcript of GAMEBOY - PRODUCT LIFE CYCLE
Introduction of the product
Game Boy was made by Nintendo and was introduced in 1989. It was a new product and started creating a big impact. Several classic games like "Contra", "Zelda", "Pokemon", "Mario series" topped the charts and lead to a boost in the popularity of gameboys.
The sales started increasing slowly.
There was a lot of competition in the market.
The saturation of the sales of this particular product was close.
Research and Development
The 1980s was the second decade in the video-game industry's history. The decade began in the midst a boom in the arcade business. An over-saturation of third party games, the rising influence of the personal computer, and a lack of quality in the games themselves lead to an implosion of the North American video game market that nearly destroyed the industry. It took home consoles years to recover from the crash, but Nintendo filled in the void by numerous projects, one of them being the "Gameboy".
By Zubin Israni, Farhan Merchant, Meer Sharifi, Vaibhav Manawat
The Game Boy declined after Nintendo, the company released the Nintendo DS, which was meant to be a crossover between the Game Boy and the Game Cube.
The product's sales started growing drastically.
This product didn't have any competition in the start.
There was a high demand for the product as profits started generating.
(The prices were changed if competition started arising.)
When a security's price falls in value over a given trading day and subsequently closes at a lower value than its opening price. A decline can happen for any number of reasons, including a reduction in the firm's intrinsic value, or as a result of the security's price dropping below its support level.