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Ramanathan (2005) Capability to access and manage marketing and distribution channels, materials suppliers, and financial sources Capability to plan and manage technology transfer Capability to develop and refine human skills Design Production Selling and Engineering Capability Servicing Capability Capability R&D Capability Customer Value Quality Delivery Flexibility Convenience Cost Capability to manage data, information, and knowledge Leadership Customer and Market Focus Strategy 10 APCTT • It is the “fusion” of these core technological and supplementary capabilities that will determine how the firm competes. (...) Access CapabilityTechnology Transfer Capability HRD Capability R&D D&E Prod Selling & Servicing Cap Cap Cap Capability Rivalry Customer Value Clusters 13 APCTT 3. (...) Intelligent manufacturing systems (KBSs, NNs, GAs, FL, CBR, and HS) for process planning, quality management, maintenance and diagnosis, and scheduling 14 APCTT • Selling and servicing capability Proactive cybermarketing Web-based provision of technical information, bulletins, etc.
Language:English
Score: 1439947 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/ict/...tation%20on%207%20November.pdf
Data Source: un
Article Two: Whenever they occur in this Law, the following terms shall have the meanings expressed next to them unless the context indicates otherwise: Firm: Factory, corporation or company owned by natural or corporate person(s), and all groupings practicing commercial, agricultural, industrial or service activities, or selling and purchasing commodities or services. (...) Selling a commodity or service at a price below cost, with the intention of forcing competitors out of the market. 2. (...) Imposing special conditions on selling and purchasing transactions or on dealing with another firm, in a manner that puts it in a weak competitive position compared to other competing firms. 4.
Language:English
Score: 1439920.2 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/sau_e/WTACCSAU59A3_LEG_1.pdf
Data Source: un
As a percentage of total enterprise turnover 0 5 10 15 20 25 Ire lan d Un ite d K ing do m De nm ark Ge rm an y Fin lan d No rw ay Be lgiu m Au str ia Cz ec h R ep ub lic Po rtu ga l Slo va k R ep ub lic Ita ly Lu xe mb ou rg Sp ain Po lan d Gr ee ce % 2002 2003 2004 88 Business perceptions of the benefits of buying and selling over the Internet 99 Business perceptions of the benefits of buying and selling over the Internet Australian Bureau of Statistics data show that businesses which buy and sell over the Internet perceive benefits from doing so. The longer a business has been buying or selling over the Internet, the more likely it is to report benefits – first mover advantage? – survival of the fittest (those which are still selling are those which have succeeded and therefore are more likely to see benefits)?
Language:English
Score: 1438990.9 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/ict/...sentation_business%20use_e.pdf
Data Source: un
This is because SMEs in the latter two countries exported mostly natural resources concentrated in few products, while SMEs in the former two countries were selling a relatively more diversified basket of manufactures. (...) The first is the intensive margin, which refers to the change in export value of the same firms selling the same products to the same destinations. (...) In Chile and Colombia, export innovation was concentrated in selling existing products to new markets. In contrast, in Costa Rica and Mexico the export of new products to established destinations was the predominant type of export innovation.
Language:English
Score: 1412298.7 - https://www.cepal.org/en/publi...extensive-margin-latin-america
Data Source: un
[footnoteRef:6] Given the large number of patents declared as being “essential” to some standard, and given the large number of firms making, using or selling standards-compliant products, there is bound to be some level of disagreement on such issues. (...) The number of vendors selling 3G UMTS smartphones shows a similar pattern. (...) Thus if the cumulative royalty “cap” for a given standard is (say) 10% of the selling price of the standard-compliant products, and some firm F holds (say) 5% of all of the patents “essential” to that standard, then under a CNP framework firm F would receive royalties amounting to its 5% “share” of the 10% capped royalties, or 0.5%; (c) Proposals that firms whose licensing practices do not comport with CNP principles be deemed to have “violated” their RAND commitments; (d) Proposals that what is “reasonable” should be interpreted in the ex ante sense, as what the patented technology would have been able to be licensed for before it was incorporated into the standard; (e) Proposals that RAND is inconsistent with percentage-based running royalties on complex products, arguing that royalty base should be some smaller amount, such as based on the selling price of certain components (such as a chipset) said to embody the key functionality, or the selling pric
Language:English
Score: 1411911.1 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it...06/5B/T065B0000340011MSWE.docx
Data Source: un
This is because SMEs in the latter two countries exported mostly natural resources concentrated in few products, while SMEs in the former two countries were selling a relatively more diversified basket of manufactures. (...) The first is the intensive margin, which refers to the change in export value of the same firms selling the same products to the same destinations. (...) In Chile and Colombia, export innovation was concentrated in selling existing products to new markets. In contrast, in Costa Rica and Mexico the export of new products to established destinations was the predominant type of export innovation.
Language:English
Score: 1396329.2 - https://www.cepal.org/pt-br/node/47274
Data Source: un
This is because SMEs in the latter two countries exported mostly natural resources concentrated in few products, while SMEs in the former two countries were selling a relatively more diversified basket of manufactures. (...) The first is the intensive margin, which refers to the change in export value of the same firms selling the same products to the same destinations. (...) In Chile and Colombia, export innovation was concentrated in selling existing products to new markets. In contrast, in Costa Rica and Mexico the export of new products to established destinations was the predominant type of export innovation.
Language:English
Score: 1396329.2 - https://www.cepal.org/es/node/47274
Data Source: un
In addition, or as a result, men often produce or sell a higher volume or a different range of goods and services. For instance, among street vendors in some countries, men are more likely to sell non-perishables while women are more likely to sell perishable goods (such as fruits and vegetables). In addition, men are more likely to sell from push-carts or bicycles while women are more likely to sell from baskets, or simply from a cloth spread on the ground.
Language:English
Score: 1389522.3 - https://www.un.org/en/ecosoc/m...tatements/Chen%27s%20Paper.pdf
Data Source: un
In Ghana, amongst all firms: ▪ 36% had to close during lockdown ▪ 16% continuing to be closed in later months ▪ 88% of firms experienced reduction in sales ▪ 38% of firms report that they reduced workers’ wages ▪ Less than 10% of firms adopted digital solutions in doing business ▪ Micro enterprises struggle with digital transformation, however, digital technology offers new business models and opportunities ▪ Research questions: • How can micro-enterprises digitally transform their business? (...) ▪ Primary data from Ghana: Fieldwork/interviews with micro-enterprises, government agencies, technology firms ▪ Secondary data: Ghana Statistical Service, World Bank Findex survey Micro-enterprises Government agencies Technology firms Owner run, typically run online, and selling: clothes, IT services, food, fabric, handicraft, appliances etc. Bank of Ghana/GhiPSS Telco, FinTech firms, technology providers etc. Profile of a digital micro-enterprise Spreadsheet /word processing, storing files Website WhatsApp, Telegram etc Facebook, Instagram etc DropBox, Google Docs etc Online/ mobile banking Mobile money payments Mobile money loan Selling platform (e.g.
Language:English
Score: 1386859.6 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/D...ranasios-PKSenyo-JohnEffah.pdf
Data Source: un
Management of the firm is limited to joint partners, either all of them or one. (...) However, any joint-stock company which is not intending to sell its shares to the public shall be established by a resolution of the Minister. (...) The promoters of a company which sell its shares for the public shall not, directly or indirectly, subscribe to such shares, though they may only cover the remaining unsold shares after two weeks from the date of closing the subscription in accordance with the period specified in the Minister’s resolution.
Language:English
Score: 1375043.75 - https://www.wto.org/english/th..._e/yem_e/WTACCYEM4A1_LEG_9.pdf
Data Source: un