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B2B. E-Procurement Metamediaries Intermediation Opportunities. Sourcing: Search Costs due to large number of sellers. B2B Buying Problems. Ordering: Workflow and transaction costs from many orders & dependent demand. Fulfillment: Monitoring costs to avoid errors.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1
B2B
  • E-Procurement
  • Metamediaries
  • Intermediation Opportunities
slide2

Sourcing: Search Costs due to large number of sellers

B2B Buying Problems

Ordering: Workflow and transaction costs from many orders & dependent demand

Fulfillment:Monitoring costs to avoid errors

Replenishment: Continued reliance on old source

slide3

Electronic Data Interchange (EDI)

  • Definition.
  • First developed in the late 1960s
  • Business to Business exchange of standardized documents in electronic form (e.g., Invoice, Purchase order)
  • Background.
  • Early barriers: lack of standards, telecom infrastructure
  • New national (X.12), international (EDIFACT) standards
  • Used heavily by large companies (e.g., Fortune 1000)
  • Enables re-structuring business relationships
slide4

Common EDI Applications in B2B Commerce

  • Quick Response (QR): POS data to supplier
  • Model Stock Replenishment: Supplier manages inventory
  • Materials Management: JIT systems
  • Efficient Customer Response (ECR): Grocery industry chain
  • Evaluated Receipt Settlement: No invoice
  • Collaborative Forecasting and Replenishment: Sharing forecast
slide5

Value Added Networks (VAN)

  • Advantages: Translation, security, auditability, integrity
  • Disadvantages: High price, Connect time + mailbox charges

VAN

Bank

Buyer

Translate

incoming

document

Compliance checking

Translate X.12 EDIFACT

Route to mailbox

Transport company

Seller

slide7

Web based Procurement Process

  • Old Approach: Task orientation (slow and error prone)
  • New Approach: Process orientation (Faster and cheaper)

2. Create Requisition

3. Check availability

1. Browse online catalogs

4. Online Approval

5a. Check status

9. Route to Recipient

5. Supplier Fulfillment

8. Accounts Payable

6. Ship Product

7. Receiving

The e-Procurement Cycle

slide9

Requirements of e-Procurement Systems

Most systems provide a subset of these functions!

Purchasing Management

Order Mgt, Quotations, Negotiations

Goods Received, Source Quality

Quality Evaluation

Supplier Selection

Identification, Price, Lead Time

Purchasing Contracts

Quantity Contracts, Discounts

Accounting

Budgeting, Overheads, Costing

slide10
B2B
  • E-Procurement
  • Metamediaries
  • Intermediation Opportunities
slide11

Large Market size

Fragmented supply chain

High workflow costs

Markets ready for intermediaries

Product comparison hard

Some product differentiation

High search costs

slide12

B2B Trading Models

  • 1. Multi-vendor catalogs
  • Price posted, Product comparison, Customization
  • Chemdex, e-Chemicals, PlasticNet, NetBuy
  • 2. Post and Browse
  • Bulletin Board accessible by pre-qualified users
  • One-on-one negotiation of non-standard products
  • Catex (insurance), PaperExchange, CreditTrade
  • 3. Auction
  • Seller driven liquidation of surplus inventory (MetalSite)
  • In reverse auction, buyer specifies items and lot-sizes
  • Popularized by FreeMarkets, VerticalNet, Tradeout
slide13

B2B Revenue Models

  • Transaction fees
    • Often paid by seller (e-Steel), sometimes shared by parties
    • Difficulty of collecting fees in post and browse exchanges
    • Pressure to waive fees to achieve acceptance
  • Membership fees (visitors with restricted privileges)
  • Order posting fees with volume discounts
  • Supplier listing fees (VerticalNet)
  • Auction Commissions
  • Selling content, trading and historical data (Manheim Online)
  • Advertising
  • Software licensing
slide14

Intermediary vs. Metamediary

Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary

Buying guides

Procurement

Intermediary

Match buyers and suppliers

Intermediary

Intermediary

Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary

Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary

Credit verification

Risk management

Intermediary

Settlement

Order fulfillment

Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary Metamediary

A successful marketplace does more than matching buyers and suppliers!

slide15

Improve Information Flows

Value Creation by Intermediary

Improve Price / Quality

Reduce Costs

Build Liquidity

slide16

Increase communication channel efficiency

Improve Information Flows

Decrease the number of communication channels

Increase the number of buyer-seller channels

slide17

Carrying Cost

Carrying Cost

Fulfillment Cost

Fulfillment Cost

Transaction Cost

Transaction Cost

Workflow Cost

Reduce Costs

Search Cost

Workflow Cost

Search Cost

Different industries provide different cost reduction opportunities!

Product Cost

Product Cost

Bulk Chemicals

OfficeSupplies

slide18

Improve Price / Quality

Price / Quality

Traditional cost of search

Savings from more sellers

Internet cost of search

Value Added

Number of Sellers

slide19

Build Liquidity

Transaction automation leads to Improved Velocity

Central marketplace leads to Improved Reach

Improved Reach + Improved Velocity = Liquidity

Market liquidity brings more buyers and sellers

Product liquidity helps sell goods / services

slide20
B2B
  • E-Procurement
  • Metamediaries
  • Intermediation Opportunities
slide21

Buyers

Origins of Intermediaries

Sellers

Third Parties

slide22

Origins of Intermediaries: Sellers

  • Electronic catalog, transaction capabilities
  • Access to product information and transaction automation
  • Migration from one seller to multi-vendor catalogs
  • Global Healthcare Exchange (J&J, GE Medical, Baxter, Abbott)
  • MetalSite by steel producers
slide23

Sellers Initiated Exchange: MetalSite

  • Industry
  • World market over 750 million tons, US Share 10%
  • Founders: Weirton Steel, LTV Steel, Steel Dynamics, Bethlehem Steel, Ryerson Tull
  • History
  • First provided industry news and product information
  • Next introduced e-commerce capabilities
  • New services (banking, logistics, billing,…) added later
  • 2000 Results: 50,000 transactions; 22000 users; 2 million tons; 30,000 products listed
  • Closed June 2001, MSA buys Metalsite in August 2001
slide24

Rules

  • Open, neutral marketplace, confidentiality
  • Users must register, MetalSite to check legitimacy
  • Sellers’ Goals
  • Expand customer base
  • Improve selling efficiency
  • Increase inventory turnover
  • Reduce non-value added tasks
  • Buyers’ Incentives
  • Locate and purchase products effectively
  • Cut costs and time
slide25

Major Functions

  • Marketplace Products: Auction, Product guide, QuoteFinder
  • System Integration services
  • e-Business consulting services
  • Fulfillment products (Transportation, Financing, Collaborative forecasting, Advance order status notification)
  • Revenue Model
  • Transaction fees 0.25%-2% on auctions and product guide, small fee to use QuoteFinder
  • Difficulty in collecting transaction fees
slide26

Origins of Intermediaries: Buyers

  • Buyers want catalogs or reverse auction
  • Gain access to product information and availability
  • Migration from one buyer to multi-buyer market place
  • GEIS TPN procurement to marketplace
  • Automakers’ Covisint
slide27

Buyers Initiated Exchange: Covisint

  • Industry
  • Procurement market for Automakers, over $350 billion
  • Major Players: DaimlerChrysler AG, Ford, GM, Nissan, Renault
  • History
  • Announced in Feb 2000
  • 200 catalogs; 1000 users; 20,000 transactions by June 2001
  • Total volume in 2001 is expected to be $129 Billions
  • Major Functions
  • Procurement
  • Catalogs
  • Buyer / Seller auction
slide28

Auto makers’ Goals

  • Cut time and costs
  • Exchange engineering data
  • More suppliers
  • Custom cars
  • Tier-1 Suppliers’ Incentives
  • Cut costs
  • Buyer pressure
slide29

Regulatory Issues

  • Auto makers not to combine requirements
  • Auto makers can’t see needs of others
  • Export regulations enforcement
  • No loss in tax revenue
  • Requirements
  • Currency conversion
  • Language translation
  • Supplier order management capabilities
slide30

Industry

  • Aviation ($500 Billion)
  • Major Players: Nine airlines and three aerospace manufacturers
  • History
  • Airlines announced AirNewco as their B2B marketplace in 4/00
  • Suppliers announced MyAircraft.com in 2/00
  • AirNewco and MyAircraft merge to become Cordiem in 3/01
  • First major B2B marketplace supported by buyers and sellers
  • Partners - i2 Technologies, Ariba
  • Competes with Exostar led by Boeing, Lockheed & Raytheon
  • More than two dozen aerospace marketplaces
slide31

Major Functions

  • Online catalogs
  • Reverse and forward auctions
  • Inventory and supply chain management tools
  • Transaction support
  • Revenue Model
  • Transaction fees on auctions, small fee for catalog listing
  • Subscription fees for supply chain management services
  • Both buyers and suppliers pay
slide32

Rules

  • Neutral, global e-marketplace
  • Open to any airline and supplier
  • No requirement on membership or exclusive use
  • Sellers’ Goals
  • Focus on selling after-market products and services
  • Reduce inventory, errors, costs
  • Buyers’ Incentives
  • Maintenance & engineering, fuel & fuel services, catering & cabin services, airport support services & general procurement
  • Locate and purchase products quickly
  • Cut costs and time
slide33

3rd Party Intermediaries

  • Exploit inertia in product markets
  • Speed, neutrality, but acceptance?
  • Internet players: (e-Steel, Chemdex, FreeMarkets)
  • Infomediaries: Create virtual community, no procurement experience(Asian Sources, SeaFax)
  • Software Provider: Trusted name, but no market experience(Ariba, Commerce One, Oracle Exchange)
slide34

3rd Party Initiated Exchange: FreeMarkets

  • Industry
  • Initial market - industrial intermediate components ($600 Billion)
  • Large order size - $3 million per transaction
  • History
  • Launched in 1995 as an independent B2B marketplace
  • Reduce price and transaction costs
  • Worldwide expansion in 55 countries
  • Score Card 2000
  • Market volume $9.9 B, saved $2.7 B
  • 9200 auctions, 9300 suppliers
  • Revenue $91.3 m, loss $44m
value creation for buyers
Value Creation for Buyers

Price reduction

REVERSE

AUCT ION

Consulting

Purchase

Outsourcing

  • Identify potential saving
  • Prepare specs, RFQ
  • Identify + Qualify suppliers

Purchasing cost reduction

Distribution

Intermediary

  • Buyer’s agent
  • Suppliers compete

New suppliers identification

Technology

Enabler

  • Conduct auction
  • Train buyer
  • Post-auction analysis

Research product, outsource RFQ

slide36

Value Creation for New Suppliers

New buyer identification

Find new

buyers

  • Respond to inquiry
  • Receive certification

M

O

R

E

S

A

L

E

S

Reduce sales costs

Bid preparation

  • Respond to RFQ
  • Complete specs

Reduce transaction costs

Technology

Enabler

  • Conduct auction
  • Train seller
  • Award preparation

But face more competition!

slide37

Challenges Facing Intermediaries

  • Acceptance by buyers and sellers
  • Revenue generation
  • Sales and marketing costs
  • infrastructure and operating costs
  • Intense competition!
b2b myths
B2B Myths
  • The middleman must go!
  • Speed is everything!
  • EDI will vanish!
  • Old economy companies don’t get it!
  • Throw away your old systems!
private exchanges
Private Exchanges
  • Limited access!
  • Pre-existing business relationship
  • Higher level of integration
  • Order confirmation, tracking
  • Seller / buyer auctions
  • More volume than public exchanges ($b 242 > 43 in 2000)!
  • Example: Buyer GE $ 20b
what went wrong with public exchanges
What went wrong with Public Exchanges?
  • Bias.Many exchanges required standardized product descriptions by sellers, and often allowed price comparison by buyers.
  • Funding. Many independent exchanges were funded by the financial community who pulled the plug when they did not sufficient revenue.
  • Technology. Lack of integration between the exchange and supplier ERP system. Buyers had to call the supplier anyway!
  • Complexity. Too many terms (specs, pricing, availability, delivery dates) require direct negotiation between buyers and sellers.
its not the technology stupid
Its not the technology, stupid!
  • Its about redesigning workflows, processes and structures (BPR / Change Management)!
  • Its about collaboration between various parties inside and outside the company! Its about the cross-functional approach.
  • Its about changing decision making! Multi-million dollar contracts today are decided by higher ups who act in weeks!
  • The cost of training and process redesign exceeds technology costs.
slide42

Market Dynamics

  • Cost of connection proportional to participants
  • Value of market proportional to buyer-seller relationships
  • Value increases if each participant can be either buyer or seller
  • Value accelerates if multiple transactions occur before consumption
key points
Key Points
  • E-Procurement is a must!
  • Searching for a B2B revenue model!
  • More online business, fewer exchanges?
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