“Marketing” and “selling” are distinct, vast terms that are both directly proportional to each other. This can be supported by expressing the fundamentals of the two terms and the difference between them. Initially, “Marketing” is the art of satisfying the customer on which the seller is dependent for advantage in terms of cost, but that is in turn dependent on fulfilling the majority needs of the public by various “marketing” activities to modify the products produced as a variable for the convenient needs for people, hence provoking an advantage for the customer. It includes the modification of the customer’s interests and converting that into a solid product to be displayed by marketing methods that include: a valid price range that the majority of the public will be able to afford and find convenient to buy, a product produced keeping in mind the perspectives, desires, preferences, basic likes, and dislikes, appropriateness, originality, a measure of advantages and disadvantages of the majority average customers to support the primary motto of “Marketing” that is to satisfy the public’s wants and desires and prevailing their purpose of doing the activities that are the respected customer. On the other hand, “Selling” is the art of the self-satisfaction of the sellers rather than any concern of satisfaction from the public’s side. There is no urge to originate a product-based priory on customer needs and is built as a variable for the earnings and income that would benefit the seller and his company. They are both directly proportional to each other as stated above as the sale of a product strongly depends upon the majority of customer preferences and hence, affecting the rate of the product being sold and hence, the advantage of both the customer and the seller. In simple words, Marketing and Selling are done simultaneously for a successful conclusion company, by taking the two terms together, the seller, as well as the customer, gets the equal advantage as well as an independent advantage in cases of profit strongly in the case of the sellers. A superiority in marketing can also result in the loss of a company in ways where ample amount is spent on coping up the “perfect” needs of people and instances here you mistake the saying “everything is to be done in moderation for an adequate result”. Whereas, if selling is taken into superiority, it can result in the seller being “too” dependent over the only way of inheriting some cash and as the selling process is not taking customer satisfaction into custody and as a result, if the product eventually does not make up for the goal of the seller, the seller can gradually suffer a great deal of loss. On the subject basis, selling and marketing are widely differing terms, used in our practical lives giving their pros and cons like every other aspect out there.