- marketable title,
- marketing mix,
- marketing research,
Origin of marketing
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of market
Examples from the Web for marketing
It is also important to avoid using the pope as part of a marketing strategy.Pope Francis Has the Pleasure of Meeting Angelina Jolie for a Few Seconds|Barbie Latza Nadeau|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
There are already places like this emerging around the country, and marketing themselves this way.
Former RSD instructor Nathan Kole says he saw firsthand how this “alpha male” marketing can damage students.
For decades, toy production and marketing was increasingly gender neutral.
Marketing data from the initial field test indicated that the game was being played virtually every minute the arcade was open.
Persistently the question was repeated, till Mrs. Summerhaze came in and asked Susan to do some marketing for dinner.
Needless to say that the marketing was very brisk, but I noted with some interest that very little money changed hands.Morocco|S.L. Bensusan
Of course, in marketing a product, one must know exactly what the product costs.How to Succeed as an Inventor|Goodwin B. Smith
She drove down to High Street so early the next morning that Joanna was still doing her marketing.Mollie's Prince|Rosa Nouchette Carey
How delightful it was to be freed from all responsibility of the meals and the marketing!In League with Israel|Annie F. Johnston
- an event or occasion, usually held at regular intervals, at which people meet for the purpose of buying and selling merchandise
- (as modifier)market day
- to speculate on a stock exchange
- to act aggressively or unscrupulously in one's own commercial interests
verb -kets, -keting or -keted
Word Origin for market
1560s, "buying and selling," verbal noun from market (v.). Meaning "produce bought at a market" is from 1701. The business sense, "process of moving goods from producer to consumer with emphasis on advertising and sales," is attested by 1897.
1630s, from market (n.). Related: Marketed; marketing.
early 12c., "a meeting at a fixed time for buying and selling livestock and provisions," from Old North French market "marketplace, trade, commerce" (Old French marchiet, Modern French marché), from Latin mercatus "trading, buying and selling, trade, market" (source of Italian mercato, Spanish mercado, Dutch markt, German Markt), from past participle of mercari "to trade, deal in, buy," from merx (genitive mercis) "wares, merchandise," from Italic root *merk-, possibly from Etruscan, referring to various aspects of economics. Meaning "public building or space where markets are held" first attested mid-13c. Sense of "sales, as controlled by supply and demand" is from 1680s. Market value (1690s) first attested in writings of John Locke. Market economy is from 1948; market research is from 1921.
see corner the market; drug on the market; flea market; in the market for; on the market; play the market; price out of the market.