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This is about some easy-to-use advertising math that can help you make your advertising much more effective. Busineses of all kinds can use the math to help them increase their sales, increase their profit and decrease their risk.

PRLog - June 19, 2014 - SAN MATEO, Calif. -- Is your advertising producing the results you were hoping for?

Are your sales going up quickly, slowly, or not much at all?

What kinds of changes should you make?

Which copy should you change?

Which media should you increase, and by how much?

Which media should you decrease and by how much?

And what’s the best way to test and compare the effectiveness of different elements of your advertising?

What’s the best way to test and compare the effectiveness of different advertising copy and different  advertising media?

A lot of these kinds of questions can be addressed with some very simple advertising math that actually lets you QUANTIFY the relationship between your advertising and sales.

The math was developed by Robert Barrows, President of R.M. Barrows Advertising & Public Relations in San Mateo California.

Businesses of all kinds of can use the math to help them increase their sales, increase their profit and decrease their risk.

Plus, the math is so easy to use that all of the calculations can be done by one person, in moments, with just a simple calculator, says Barrows, and as they say in advertising, “It really works!”

The math he is referring to is some math he developed that he calls “The Barrows Popularity Factor.” (www.barrows.com/bpfinfo.html)

THE REASON THE MATH WORKS IS VERY SIMPLE:

The Barrows Popularity Factor is a mathematical equation that reduces the relationship between advertising and sales to its lowest possible common denominator...namely: "How much did you sell? divided by/How much did you Advertise?" (But don't do the math in dollars, do it in units per gross impressions.)

In mathematical terms, the formula looks like this:

The Barrows Popularity Factor=How much did you sell (in units) divided by/How much did you advertise? (in gross impressions)

The answer you get is a rate of return on gross impressions. (Gross impressions is the number of ads multiplied by the audience per ad.)

The math and how to use it are explained in a booklet he wrote called "The Barrows Popularity Factor" which you can download for \$4.95 at www.barrows.com.

HOW CAN BUSINESSES USE THIS MATH AND WHY DOES IT WORK SO WELL?

Some of the questions that every business looks at regarding advertising are as follows:

1) How much should you spend on advertising?

2) How should you spend it?

3) What should you say?

5) Which ads and which media are producing the best results?

6) Which media should you increase and by how much?

7) Which media can you decrease and by how much?

9) How is your competition affecting the sales of your product and services?

...and a lot of other questions along these same lines.

"The answers to these kinds of questions are very complex and there is no way to quantify all of the intangibles that affect the sales of a product...intangibles like the demand for a product, the availability of product, the consumer's propensity to spend, whether you had a good sales force or a great sales force during the period of time of a specific promotion, and even the weather can't be quantified with cold, hard numbers...and all of these factors are intertwined," says Barrows.

"Plus, everything about the product and everything that you do to promote a product, and everything in the marketplace that affects the sales of a product will be reflected in the 'Popularity' of your product...and that is the essence of 'The Barrows Popularity Factor.'" It quantifies the effectiveness of your advertising because it lets you measure the  "popularity of a product and its promotion," and in doing so, it lets you quantify the relationship between your advertising and sales.

"In short, the easy-to-use math in 'The Barrows Popularity Factor' will allow you to test and compare your advertising copy and media, better, faster and less expensively. Plus, it will give you more of the information you need to help you fine-tune your entire marketing program to help produce much higher sales and profit, says Barrows, and any company that is trying to figure out the best way to spend their advertising budget should take a look at this math immediately. You can read the whole booklet in about an hour and the math is so easy to use that all of the calculations can be done by one person, in moments, with just a simple calculator," says Barrows.

(NOTE TO EDITORS: News and media companies that sell advertising can also use this math to help them increase their advertising revenue because they can use the math to help them work with their clients to help them make their advertising much more effective. Plus, media companies can also use this math to help them plan their own advertising campaigns to help them increase their circulation and increase their audience.)

For additional information, contact Robert Barrows at 650-344-4405, www.barrows.com

Contact
Robert Barrows
650-344-4405
barrows@barrows.com

--- End ---

 Contact Email : ***@barrows.com Source : R.M. Barrows, Inc. Advertising & Public Relations Location : San Mateo - California - United States Industry : Manufacturing, Retail Tags : Business, Advertising, Marketing, media, journalism Shortcut : prlog.org/12338942
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