Learn about actual and potential costs
How much should I pay for Televisions?
What is the average price of Televisions?
This procurement report includes pricing information to help you purchase Televisions. Our analysts provide a benchmark price and a price range based on key pricing factors to help you understand what you should be paying for this specific product or service. To see the average price for this and hundreds of other products and services, subscribe to ProcurementIQ.
Has the price of Televisions been rising or falling?
Analysts look at market data from the previous three years to determine an overall price trend. You can use the recent price trends to help you understand price volatility and plan your budget.
I’m not ready to purchase Televisions yet. Will I pay more if I wait too long?
We forecast the next three years of price movements by looking at factors likely to affect the market's supply chain, such as inputs, demand and competition. You can then use the price forecast to figure out the best time to purchase.
What other costs are associated with purchasing Televisions?
Our analysts calculate the total cost of ownership and assign a level of low, moderate or high, depending on things like customization, integration and installation. Use this information to budget for Televisions with a reduced risk of unexpected costs.
See how we display average pricing information, trends and market data.
Find the vendor to meet your needs
Where can I purchase Televisions?
In 2019, ProcurementIQ estimates that there are about 650 television suppliers in the United States (65 manufacturers and 585 wholesalers). Collectively, the top four manufacturers account for more than 85.0% of the market, indicating a high level of market concentration. The underlying functions of televisions are largely universal. As such,... Subscribe to learn more.
Questions to ask potential suppliers
How can I gain leverage during negotiations?
What parts of your product are outsourced? Where are they outsourced?
For parts of production that are outsourced overseas, are there any geopolitical factors that have disrupted production in the past or could disrupt production in the future?
How do you safeguard yourselves against the negative impact that these disruptions have on your supply chain?
Do you plan to onshore any stages of production currently outsourced overseas in the near future? What impact will this have on your production time and prices?
Supply Chain Risk
From how many suppliers do you source your input materials?
How long have you been in supply agreements with these vendors?
How have fluctuations in the supply of your input materials affected recent prices?
What protocols do you have in place to mitigate fluctuations in the supply and price of raw materials?
What proportion of rising supply costs do you absorb versus pass on to the buyer?
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Key elements for every RFP
What should my Televisions RFP include?
Buyers should specify the total budget for the televisions they wish to purchase.
Buyers should include details about per-unit spending expectations and limitations.
Buyers should request detailed information about shipping and handling costs.
Buyers should look for providers that can offer televisions that meet the specifications outlined in the RFP.
Buyers should give preference to providers that can meet the budget requirements in the RFP.
Buyers should prioritize vendors that are located nearby to reduce shipping costs and times.
Buyers should look for providers that offer high-quality televisions.
For a detailed list of key selection criteria, buyers should reference the Buying-Decision Scorecard section of this report.
Buyers need to include the date when proposals are due.
Buyers should indicate the date by which the televisions need to be delivered.
Buyers should indicate how they want the televisions packaged and shipped.
Evaluate major factors to mitigate risk
How risky is the Televisions supply chain?
The upstream supply chain for televisions poses moderate risk. Television manufacturers rely primarily on semiconductors, copper wiring, glass products and plastics in production. Second-tier suppliers, such as copper foundries, petroleum refineries and semiconductor machinery manufacturers, as well as first-tier glass product manufacturers, require very complex facilities and machinery. In turn,... Subscribe to learn more.