Airborne - Five Forces Analysis

Airborne - Five Forces Analysis

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Intensity of Existing Rivalry

Fast industry growth rate (Airborne) When industries are growing revenue quickly, they are less likely to compete, because the total...
Exit barriers are low (Airborne) When exit barriers are low, weak firms are more likely to leave the market, which will increase the...

Bargaining Power of Suppliers

Low cost of switching suppliers (Airborne) The easier it is to switch suppliers, the less bargaining power they have. Low supplier switching...
Critical production inputs are similar (Airborne) When critical production inputs are similar, it is easier to mix and match inputs, which reduces...
Inputs have little impact on costs (Airborne) When inputs are not a big component of costs, suppliers of those inputs have less bargaining power....

Threat of Substitutes

High cost of switching to substitutes (Airborne) Limited number of substitutes means that customers cannot easily switch to other products or...

Bargaining Power of Customers

Limited buyer information availability (Airborne) When buyers have limited information, they are at a disadvantage in negotiations with sellers....

Threat of New Competitors

High switching costs for customers (Airborne) High switching costs make it difficult for customers to change which products they normally...
High learning curve (Airborne) When the learning curve is high, new competitors must spend time and money studying the market...

What is Porter's Five Forces Analysis?

WikiWealth's Five Forces analysis evaluates the five factors that determine industry competition. Add your input to airborne's five forces template. See WikiWealth's tutorial for help. Is WikiWealth missing any analysis? Check out our entire database of free five forces reports or use our five forces generator to create your own. Remember, vote up airborne's most important five forces statements.