Business travelers

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  • Specialist dictionaries: Dictionary of Accounting Dictionary of Banking and Finance Dictionary of Computing Dictionary of Economics Dictionary of Environment and Ecology Dictionary of Human Resources and Personnel Management Dictionary of ICT Dictionary of Law Dictionary of Leisure, Travel and Tourism Dictionary of Marketing Dictionary of Medical Terms Dictionary of Nursing Dictionary of Science and Technology

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  • The best tips from SpeakerNet News—the weekly resource for the professional speaking community—contributed by hundreds of professional speakers around the world.Immediately usable ideas on Sales andMarketing, Creating Books and Products, Running Your Business, Technology, Travel,Effective Presentations, Media, and more.

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  • Our Survival Kits are designed to be quick, concise, and much easier to read than most reference books. As in true wilderness survival kits, the key to success is limiting your materials to the least amount necessary. This provides users with fast, light, yet complete packs, and ensures easy travel without excess baggage.

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  • The tourism industry offers an enormous choice of jobs for those who are suitably qualified. The World Travel and Tourism Council in their Blueprint for New Tourism (2003) described travel and tourism as ‘one of the world’s largest industries, responsible for 200 million jobs and over 10% of global GDP’. But what are your chances of getting a top job? In the summer of 2003 one of the editors attended a meeting to discuss the possibilities of a major training scheme for employees in the travel and trade industry.

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  • Tourism Marketing for Cities and Towns teaches readers how to develop a city’s brand to attract tourists and their spending. The brand that is developed will use a city’s already existing tourist attractions, distinctive cultural features, natural beauty, and/or heritage. These unique features plus the available tourist services can then be packaged together and promoted to tourist segments, including day visitors, business travelers, and traditional tourists.

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  • America is a fast-food nation, for better and for worse. Consider the typical weekday. The alarm goes off and the family’s bare feet start hitting the floor immediately. Everyone’s probably running a little late because they didn’t get enough sleep. (Americans sleep an average of seven hours a night, down from nine hours a century ago.) Getting the kids ready for school requires a Herculean effort: brushing teeth, washing faces, and digging under the couch for overdue library books. Time for a quick bowl of cereal? Probably not. So you rush out the door with an empty stomach.

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  • Have you always dreamed of being your own boss? Love to be able to travel the world on business class, enjoy holidays in exotic locations or simply wished you can spend more time with your loved ones? Guess what? More and more people are enjoying their dream lifestyle after succeeding in their online business. Have you started yours?

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  • It is the policy of the university that all official travel shall be properly authorized, reported, and reimbursed in accordance with university travel regulations. Under no circumstances shall travel expenses for personal travel be charged to, or temporarily funded by, the university. When a university employee travels under the sponsorship of a non-university entity, the travel expenses shall not be charged to a university account; travel advances and tickets should be obtained from the sponsor.

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  • We arrived at Rye, a small English seaport. Here, as soon as we came on shore, we gave in our names to the notary of the place, but not till he had demanded our business; and being answered, that we had none but to see England, we were conducted to an inn, where we were very well entertained; as one generally is in this country. We took post-horses for London: it is surprising how swiftly they run; their bridles are very light, and their saddles little more than a span over. Flimwell, a village: here we returned our first horses, and mounted fresh ones. We passed through...

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  • Journalists are often ill equipped to meet the information needs of special populations during health-related emergencies. They also may not see it as their job or role to communicate directly with these audiences. Special populations include elderly people, disabled people, homeless people, housebound populations, racial and cultural minorities, linguistic minorities, illiterate populations, transient populations (for example, tourists, business travellers and migrant workers) and institutionalized populations.

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  • America is a fast-food nation, for better and for worse. Consider the typical weekday. The alarm goes off and the family’s bare feet start hitting the floor immediately. Everyone’s probably running a little late because they didn’t get enough sleep. (Americans sleep an average of seven hours a night, down from nine hours a century ago.) Getting the kids ready for school requires a Herculean effort: brushing teeth, washing faces, and digging under the couch for overdue library books. Time for a quick bowl of cereal? Probably not. So you rush out the door with an empty stomach.

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  • The individual segments of business tourism (conferences and meetings, exhibitions and trade fairs, incentive travel, corporate events, outdoor events) are the five segments which are the prime focus of marketing activities by venues and destinations, because decisions about where the events take place are open to influence. The organisers of the event may have greater flexibility in deciding where it is held, and are able to use their own judgement or discretion. For this reason, these five segments are often described as ‘discretionary’.

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  • Chapter 11: Online service industries. After reading this chapter, you will be able to: Describe the major features of the online service sector. Discuss the trends taking place in the online financial services industry. Identify the key features of the online banking and brokerage, insurance, and real estate industries. Explain why online travel services can be considered the most successful B2C segment. Describe the major trends in the online travel services industry today. Explain why career services online may be the ideal Web business.

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  • Chapter 1 - Introduction. This chapter addresses four issues: data communications, networks, protocols and standards, and standards organizations. First, we give a broad definition of data communications. We then define networks as a highway on which data can travel. We also discuss different types of protocols and the difference between protocols and standards. Then, we give a brief review of the standards organizations that we refer to throughout the book. Finally, we discuss network models.

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  • Chapter 15 provides knowledge of online industries. This chapter includes contents: Retailing on the web; medical services online; health and nutrition; online travel; transportation and shipping; online automotive sites; energy online; selling brainpower online; online art dealers; online grocery stores; online real estate; online legal services; government online; insurance online; children online; purchasing event tickets online; genealogy online.

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  • Tourism Marketing for Cities and Towns teaches readers how to develop a city’s brand to attract tourists and their spending. The brand that is developed will use a city’s already existing tourist attractions, distinctive cultural features, natural beauty, and/or heritage. These unique features plus the available tourist services can then be packaged together and promoted to tourist segments, including day visitors, business travelers, and traditional tourists.

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  • The number one predictor of successful salespeople is their ability to connect with their customers. In the years leading up to the present, the best sales executives have accomplished this by having multiple, face-to-face meetings. However, the demands on our clients’ time, coupled with the increasing expense and frustration of travel, have minimized our ability to actually meet with clients.

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  • We wrote this book for business school students who wanted an in-depth look at how business firms use information technologies and systems to achieve corporate objectives. Information systems are one of the major tools available to business managers for achieving operational excellence, developing new products and services, improving decision making, and achieving competitive advantage. When interviewing potential employees, business firms often look for new hires who know how to use information systems and technologies for achieving bottom-line business results.

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  • However, in the absence of this tool, the Swiss Army knife may be more suitable as a substitute. For example, to cut a piece of bread the kitchen knife is more suitable, but when traveling the Swiss Army knife is fine. Similarly, when a problemto be solved froma domain where the problem-specific knowledge is absent evolutionary algorithms can be successfully applied. Evolutionary algorithms are easy to implement and often provide adequate solutions.

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  • Corey Sandler has written more than 150 books on personal computers, business topics, travel, and sports. A former Gannett Newspapers reporter and columnist, he also worked as an Associated Press correspondent covering business and political beats. One of the pioneers of personal computer journalism, he was an early writer for publications, including Creative Computing. He became the first executive editor of PC Magazine in 1982 at the start of that magazine’s meteoric rise. He also was the founding editor of IDG’s Digital News.

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