Somebody commented that our previous analysis of the Return on Customer formulas for the mobile industry did not take into account the change in the overall number of subscribers.
In our previous post we showed a very strong correlation between the market capitalization of three very different mobile companies and their UK performance. In this post we extend the analysis. Background
Apparently, his publishers told Stephen Hawking that for every formula he put into his book, A Brief History of Time, he would halve his sales. I sense our small readership may be decimated by this article. We’ll try to keep it brief, and you can skip to the final line in the final formula.
Inspired by Peppers & Rogers’ new book Return on Customer, we decided to calculate customer equity and return on customer equity for the UK mobile industry to see if we could measure the correlation with share price.
The Economist</site> is on a roll this week. Go and buy it if you do not subscribe. (Links below may require subscription.)
I am experimenting with Liferea (Linux Feed Reader) as my RSS reader. Before, I used Bloglines. The change gave me an excuse to go back to my Bloglines clippings folder and look at some old posts I had saved. It is good to look back sometimes, so here are some of the better posts on business and entrepreneurship that caught my attention.
Howard Anderson writes in Technology Review why he is leaving the venture capital industry. He gives several reasons.
The life of a consultant pretty much evolves around three Microsoft applications: Power Point, Word, and Excel. Other than e-mail and the web browser, it is rare that I start any other program on my laptop. The result is that you tend to become reasonably familiar with these programs, and it is not often that I learn anything new about them.
Want to improve your chances of winning a game of chicken? Throw away your steering wheel!