1. Attribute positioning: a company positions itself on an attribute, such as the size or the number of years in existence. Disneyland can advertise itself as the largest theme park in the world.
2. Benefit positioning: the product is positioned as the leader in a certain benefit.
3. Use or application positioning: positioning the product as best for the some use or application. Japanese Deer Park can position itself for the tourist who has only an hour to catch some quick entertainment.
4. User positioning: positioning the product as best for the some user groups. Magic Mountain can be advertising itself as best for "thrill seekers."
5. Competitor positioning: The product claims to be better in some way than a named competitor. For example, Lion Country Safari advertises having a greater variety of animals than Japanese Deer Park.
6. Product category positioning: the product is positioned as the leader in a certain product category. Marine land of the pacific can position itself not as a "recreational theme Park" but as an educational institutional.
7. Quality or price positioning: the product is positioned as offering the best value. Busch Gardens can be position itself as offering the "best value" for the money.