In fact, the creative thinking and analytical reasoning would assist in producing and offering cool goods and services to uncool masses. Southgate (2003) did not collect any quantitative data rather used qualitative methodology and provided an in-depth theoretical insight over aforementioned concepts.
The research would like to argue that the increase in competition among business entities has also compelled the strategic planners to formulate new procedures, implement new marketing techniques and create new products to entice maximum customers in the marketplace. Nevertheless, the firms today have greater emphasis on value proposition, brand recognition and equity, product differentiation, innovation, positioning, social networking and cool hunting. Southgate (2003) and (Gurrieri, 2009) elaborated on a relatively new terminology ‘cool’ that refers to supreme or premium quality, which enhances the credibility, authenticity, durability and status of a particular product. The proponents continued that the ‘cool’ tempts potential customers and triggers their purchase responses. In my words, ‘cool’ becomes a symbol of excellence for uncool masses, which later adopt or imitate the idea initially endorsed by the cool people. In lay man’s term, a cool could be an extra ordinary person who generates or endorses a unique, distinctive or innovated idea, which is mimicked by masses normally considered as the followers rather thinkers. Southgate (2003) also discussed ‘cool hunting and cool hunters’ in detail to provide readers an insight over aforementioned terminologies and how they relate to contemporary marketing. As far as ‘cool hunting’ is concerned, the researcher would agree with the fact that it has become extremely popular as many large scale domestic and multinational companies with extensive resources as they have inclination to