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Guadagnare col Data entry Crowdsourcing
Il Crowdsourcing è la pratica di coinvolgere gruppi di persone per raggiungere un obiettivo comune: può essere innovazione, soluzione di problemi, progetti di lavoro. Il crowdsourcing può avvenire a diversi livelli e in diversi settori. Grazie alla nostra connettività in crescita, è ora più facile per le persone contribuire collettivamente - sia con le idee, tempo, competenze e il proprio lavoro, per un progetto o una causa. Questa mobilitazione collettiva è chiamata crowdsourcing. Questo fenomeno può fornire alle aziende l'accesso a nuove idee e soluzioni, un più profondo coinvolgimento dei consumatori, le opportunità di co-creazione, ottimizzazione delle attività, riduzione dei costi, lavoro online e guadagno per chi dà il proprio contributo ai progetti. Internet e i social media hanno portato le aziende molto più vicine a potenziali persone che vogliano contribuire con il loro apporto, ponendo le basi per nuove modalità di collaborazione e di creazione di valori costruiti insieme come mai prima d'ora. Ecco cosa scrive il New York Times del crowdsourcing: "Le folle sono un successo. Milioni di persone, collegate da Internet, stanno contribuendo con le loro idee e informazioni per progetti grandi e piccoli. Il Crowdsourcing, come viene chiamato, sta aiutando a risolvere i problemi più difficili e fornire informazioni localizzate. E con la giusta conoscenza, contribuisce al miglioramento comune, grazie alla sua saggezza" Il crowdsourcing tocca tutte le interazioni sociali e di business. Sta cambiando il nostro modo di lavorare, la ricerca, il lavoro. I governi stanno applicando il crowdsourcing per coinvolgere i cittadini e dare più voce al popolo. In Italia il crowdsourcing si sta lentamente affermando in alcuni campi, seppur con una legislazione assolutamente insufficiente e superficiale. Negli altri paesi europei e in tutto il resto del mondo, compresa India e nei paesi in via di sviluppo la legislazione in materia di crowdsourcing è sempre più avanzata e dettagl

Indias: Webster s Quotations, Facts and Phrases
Ever need a fact or quotation on Indias? Designed for speechwriters, journalists, writers, researchers, students, professors, teachers, historians, academics, scrapbookers, trivia buffs and word lovers, this is the largest book ever created for this single word. It represents a compilation from a variety of sources with a linguistic emphasis on anything relating to the term Indias, including non-conventional usage and alternative meanings which capture ambiguities. The entries cover all parts of speech (noun, verb, adverb or adjective usage) as well as use in modern slang, pop culture, social sciences (linguistics, history, geography, economics, sociology, political science), business, computer science, literature, law, medicine, psychology, mathematics, chemistry, physics, biology and other physical sciences. This data dump results in many unexpected examples for Indias, since the editorial decision to include or exclude terms is purely a linguistic process. The resulting entries are used under license or with permission, used under fair use conditions, used in agreement with the original authors, or are in the public domain. Proceeds from this book are used to expand the content and coverage of Webster s Online Dictionary (www.

Because I am a Girl
Because I Am a Girl is a collection of seven stories of seven girls from different parts of India who fought with their situation and tried to empower themselves. With an Introduction by Govind Nihalani and written by personalities from all walks of life-writers, actors, artists, and TV stars-the stories try to capture their struggles, their dreams, and how they keep hope alive in their lives. Anjum Hasan visits a village in Bharatpur, Rajasthan, where young girls are forced to become sex workers. Pooja Bedi goes to Lucknow and meets a woman who gets an ultrasound done but then decides against killing her unborn baby girl. Meenakshi Reddy Madhavan travels to Hyderabad where she meets a young girl who comes to the city, learns data entry and finds herself a job. Shahana Goswami meets a young school drop-out who has done a beautician's course, and plans to set up her own parlour. Namrita Bachchan tells the story of a young girl who sells vegetables in the male-dominated Delhi's Govindpuri sabzi mandi during the wee hours of the morning and then learns to read and write during the day. Nafisa Ali Sodhi writes about a young girl in Delhi, who works as a rag picker but is a bright young student. Aditi Rao Hydari encounters a woman whose husband died of tuberculosis and who is training to be a nurse now while being an apprentice in a hospital.

This Dictionary of Commerce provides clear and concise definitions and key concepts from the field of commerce and business. This dictionary will become the standard reference for students, researchers, academics and other practitioners. New terms that have come into frequent use are also included in this dictionary. In order to enhance the readers' knowledge and bring about more relevance, many examples and graphs have been used along with the definitions of the terms. With entries ranging from long explanations of major topics to short definitions of key terms, this major reference tool gives the user: o Authoritative coverage of the terms from the whole of commercial field o Arranged alphabetically A-Z o 5,000 entries o Comprehensive collection of terms & phrases used by commerce and business experts, consultants, and students of finance and commerce. Important national commercial and trade data from India; and a list showing the Nobel Prize winners in Economics from 1969 to 2012 along with their contribution have been included as appendices. This Dictionary of Commerce would be found useful for students of commerce, business and management courses at all levels; business professionals including lawyers, bankers, accountants, advertising agents, and insurance brokers; the general reader looking for clarification of everyday business terms.

Teaching English in the Expanding Circle
Seminar paper from the year 2006 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Linguistics, grade: 2,0, University of Tubingen, 10 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: The wide-spread usage of English throughout the world raises the questions of what role it plays on an international level, whether a standard should be established, and how it should be taught in school. This text concentrates on the presence and teaching of English in France, based on data collected in interviews in Mulhouse on January 6th, 2006. The interviews with two French teachers of English, together with literature on the French attitude towards that language, try to provide an insight into the role of English in a country which does not have English as a native or official language. In order to do this, background information on the teachers as well as the present teaching situation in France will be given. Finally, it has to be investigated whether an existing model of the usage and importance of English can be applied to the situation of English in France. 2The Role of English in the World 2.1English as a Global Lingua Franca A 'lingua franca, or 'common language" (Crystal, 1997: 9) is the language that it used in a situation where people with different nationalities communicate, and when they have no other language in common. Crystal calls this the 'global status' (Crystal, 1997: 2) of a language. 'A language achieves a genuinely global status when it develops a special role that is recognized in every country' (Crystal, 1997: 2). This special role can be either the status of a 'mother-tongue' (Crystal, 1997: 3), as in Britain, the status of an 'official language in a country' (Crystal, 1997: 3), like e.g. in India, and the language's 'priority in a country's foreign-language teaching' (Crystal, 1997: 3), as 'in over 100 countries, such as China, Russia, Germany [etc.]' (Crystal, 1997: 3). Because of this three-ponged development - of first-language, offic