Behavioural perspective

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  • Tham khảo sách 'supply chain  management ‐ new perspectives  ', kỹ thuật - công nghệ, cơ khí - chế tạo máy phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • All the issues described previously relate to the direct impacts of furniture manufacture (from the obtaining and processing of raw materials to their treatment to produce furniture pieces and through to the assembly of furniture). However, furniture is a product with a relatively long life span. From the perspective of the environment and resource use, long life span is an important parameter.

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  • Successful companies will look not only to R&D or design as specific creative inputs, but seek to promote creativity in all parts of the organisation. Management practice and behaviour have a strong influence on creativity and the effective integration of design. Creativity and design aligned with strategy tends to generate more successful outcomes. Technology drives creativity by making it easier to collaborate and to acquire knowledge, and through supporting design prototyping.

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  • The frame-of-reference problem has three main aspects: 1.Perspective issue: We have to distinguish between the perspective of the observer and the perspective of the agent itself. In particular, descriptions of behavior from an observer’s perspective must not be taken as the internal mechanisms underlying the described behavior.

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  • Such central queues are called ‘liquidity-saving mechanisms’ (LSMs). There are a number of studies on plain RTGS systems, but only a few on RTGS systems augmented with LSMs. Our work contributes to this line of research. We first model a benchmark system, ie a plain RTGS system where each bank decides: (i) the amount of liquidity to use; (ii) which payments to delay in an internal queue (payments are made as banks randomly receive payment orders, which need be executed with different ‘urgency’).

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  • Chapter 3 introduce the cost behaviour, cost drivers and cost estimation. In this chapter you will learn: What are cost behaviour, cost estimation and cost prediction? Cost drivers. Inviting you refer for more information.

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  • Chapter 14 - Leadership. In this chapter, you will learn to: list seven competencies of effective leaders, describe the people-oriented and task-oriented leadership styles, outline the path-goal theory of leadership, discuss the importance of fiedler’s contingency model of leadership, contrast transactional and transformational leadership, describe the four elements of transformational leadership,...

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  • While discussing traditional health practices and medical knowledge, one could expect elders to give a list of the best techniques to cure sickness depending on the various types of health problems or injuries they were facing in the past: how to deal with boils, infections, fever, eye infections, colds, broken bones, drowning, and so on. But the Inuit perspective encompasses much more. Along with techniques to heal cuts and wounds, and to cure sickness...elders discussed recollections of how to have a strong mind and a resilient body....

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Consumer behaviour - A European perspective" has contents: An introduction to consumer behaviour, a consumer society, shopping, buying and evaluating, learning and memory.

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  • (BQ) Part 2 book "Consumer behaviour - A European perspective" has contents: Attitudes, individual decision making, groups and social media, European family structures, household decision making and age cohorts, income and social class, culture and consumer behaviour, cultural change processes, consumption and cultural differences.

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  • Traffic moves slowly in Kathmandu’s ancient and narrow city streets and distances travelled are relatively short. Currently, there are 3,500 three-wheeled vehicles, tempos, clogging Kathmandu’s streets. These three-wheelers are the most common form of public transportation in the Kathmandu Valley. They account for 25 percent of all vehicular traffic in the city and contribute over 60 percent of vehicular emissions.

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  • This book is an introduction to game theory from a mathematical perspective. It is intended to be a first course for undergraduate students of mathematics, but I also hope that it will contain something of interest to advanced students or researchers in biology and economics who often encounter the basics of game theory informally via relevant applications. In view of the intended audience, the examples used in this book are generally abstract problems so that the reader is not forced to learn a great deal of a subject – either biology or economics – that may be unfamiliar.

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  • Chemical precipitation and complexation are primarily important for the inorganic species. The formation of coordination complexes is typical behaviour of transition metals, which provide the cation or central atom. Ligands include common inorganic anions such as Cl - , F- , Br - , SO4 2- , PO4 3- and CO3 2- as well as organic molecules such as amino acids. Such complexation may facilitate the transport of metals. Biodegradation is a reaction process mediated by microbial activity (a biotic reaction).

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  • The scientific literature suggests that the best unit to assess ecosystems is the 'socio-ecological system (SES)' (Gallopin, 1991, Glaser, 2008). SES integrates ecosystem functions and dynamics as well as human activities and the interactions of all these. The SES is equivalent to the SNA's institutional unit. Considering the production of ecosystem services, and in particular provisioning services, SESs are more or less homogenous.

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  • From the perspective of behavioral economics, rationality is bounded by asymmetrical preferences. Consider, for example, status quo bias. Samuelson and Zeckhauser (1988) reported that when Harvard University changed some of the health insurance options it offered employees, newly hired personnel were more likely to enroll than were people already on the university’s payroll; those employees generally chose to keep their current plans. The appeal of the status quo can be explained, in part, by the concept of loss aversion.

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  • The great majority of Wisconsin household residents have health insurance (counting both private and public coverage). In 2008, an estimated 5,045,000 Wisconsin household residents (92%) had health insurance and 433,000 (8%) did not. This estimate is a “snapshot” of Wisconsin at one point in time (Figure 4). (Respondents report on the health insurance coverage of each household member at the time of the survey interview; interviews are conducted from February through December.

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  • The overlap between regulations on germ-line genetic intervention and reproductive cloning is refl ected in Opinion 54 of The French National Consultative Ethics Committee in 199717 where it cited Art.16-4 of the civil code, which prohibits genetic modifi cation of descendants as an implicit ban on reproductive cloning. Another example is the Law on Healthcare in Georgia18 , which states ‘Human cloning through the use of genetic engineering methods shall be prohibited’.

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  • A-priori market segmentation designates groups of customers who are similar in terms of segmentation variable(s) that are known or believed in advance to be related to con- sumption of a company’s product, for example, demographics, purchase volume or geographic area. Segmentation variables are selected before analysis begins.

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  • Special events often bring attention and significant economic benefits and opportunities to local communities. These could include an influx of revenue into the local community, such as the hotel and restaurant industry. Local event planners must not sacrifice public safety for the sake of economic benefit. Certain businesses in a community may be adversely affected by certain requirements of the special event, such as closing streets in a commercial area or increased traffic in residential areas.

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  • This paper examines how wine is sold to customers in restaurants and specifically examines the interaction between the wine consumer and the marketer of wine in multi- unit, casual dining restaurants. According to Ben Salisbury, Vice President, Global Account Development Stimson Lane Vineyards & Estates (dba Chateau Ste Michelle) upselling is “out”, and service is “in”. Increased check averages should be the natural result of meeting guests’ needs. Servers do not like to “sell” and guests do not like to be “sold”.

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