Sales+benefits

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s.Oliver Croatia&Slovenia

Here you can find all the information about s.Oliver stores, special sales, benefits, and fashion news.If you are s.Oliver card owner...

October 22, 2014 by Tomaz Leskovar

IBM beats up on HP, Sun, etc

The struggle for market leadership between IBM and HP burst out in the open on Thursday with IBM claiming that since 2004 it has replaced some 5,000 HP systems along with Sun Microsystems and EMC systems with its own.The announcement came as part of IBM's marketing effort which has seen it launch The Migration Factory, the company's sales and marketing effort to show the benefits of its platforms.

November 21, 2008 by

Oracle and Hyperion combo moves them closer to the ultimate business dashboard

Oracle and Hyperion both needed to move toward such a full-suite benefit, hence the strong fit together. There are sales and channel overlaps, but not significant product overlaps, which should lead to consolidation benefits for the companies. And the merger will bring the Oracle and Hyperion product lines added reach through their non-overlapping accounts and channels. One also has to wonder how well Hyperion's features and functions will mesh with (mash up?) Oracle's burgeoning variety of business applications.

February 28, 2007 by

NTUC Income

Since 1970, NTUC Income has been a provider of a wide range of insurance products in Singapore..To stay ahead of the competition, the insurer consistently looks to IT to enhance its business efficiencies and better customer service.Given the competitive nature of the business, any IT implementation "must be aligned to business goals, and ultimately translate to business benefits such as increased customer loyalty, brand equity and increase in sales", notes James Kang, CIO of NTUC Income.

July 5, 2006 by

Service Providers Risk Losing SMB Customers by Not Selling IP Comm

The benefits of IP communications such as find-me, follow-me are finally finding their way to the SMB market. Moving the market are IP telephony equipment vendors such as Cisco, Avaya, 3Com and Shoreline that are aggressively investing in R&D, sales and marketing, and channel development to seed the market with their solutions.

May 23, 2004 by

Kaon Interactive 3D Product App

The Kaon 3D Product App, developed by Kaon Interactive, puts all of your products in your hand, allowing you to demonstrate your entire...

October 16, 2014 by Kaon Interactive

Shadows of the Past

Running parallel to US Highway 321, this 10-mile trail in Townsend, located in the heart of Tuckaleechee Cove, is ideal for walking...

March 24, 2014 by Populace, Inc.

Tracking Sales: Five packages tested

The benefits of keeping information centralised and up to date are obvious for all parts of your business. ZDNet Australia looks at software packages designed to help your sales force stay on track.

October 14, 2002 by

Palm slapped by predicted loss

Reflecting a sharp drop in demand, handheld maker Palm on Tuesday reported a loss of $27 million for its fourth quarter, or 5 cents per share, on revenue of $233 million. The sales figure is in line with the company's warning in May but far short of the $290 million to $300 million the company had originally told financial analysts to expect. The figure is also up 41 percent from the $165 million in revenue the company took in during the prior year. Excluding certain charges and benefits, Palm lost $18 million, or 3 cents per share, for the fourth quarter of fiscal 2002. This compares to a pro forma net loss of $89 million, or 16 cents per share, for the fourth quarter of fiscal 2001. Palm said it shipped 900,000 handhelds in the quarter and 4.4 million for the full fiscal year, which ended May 31. --Ian Fried, Special to ZDNet News

June 25, 2002

Samsung renews memory deal for Xbox

Samsung Semiconductor plans to announce Monday that it has renewed its contract with Microsoft to supply memory chips for the company's Xbox game console. Such long-term supply agreements are particularly valuable in the turbulent memory-chip industry, which saw manufacturers selling dynamic random access memory (DRAM) chips below cost for much of last year just to keep factories open. Risto Puhakka, an analyst at semiconductor research firm VLSI Research, said that even though memory prices are starting to recover, it is to Samsung's advantage to lock in orders now. "The long-term contracts present a number of benefits in that suppliers can plan much more efficiently," he said. "You're not in the position of dealing entirely with the spot market." The Xbox contract also helps Samsung, a leading maker of memory, to diversify. Each Xbox console uses 64MB of high-speed double-data rate (DDR) DRAM, half of what one finds in the average PC. However, the PC industry is slogging through its worst downturn ever, while game console sales are rising rapidly. "It shows Samsung is selling into other areas besides PCs, and I think that's to their advantage," Puhakka said. Microsoft sold 1.5 million consoles from mid-November, when the Xbox went on sale, through the end of 2001. Microsoft projects worldwide shipments of 4 million to 6 million units for its 2002 fiscal year, which ends June 30. Besides Samsung, major component suppliers for the Xbox include Nvidia, which makes the graphics processor and a custom multi-function chip for the console, and storage makers Western Digital and Seagate, which make the hard drives used in the console.

January 22, 2002 by

A Year Ago: Gates contradicts trial witness in new book

Microsoft chairman Bill Gates, writing in an upcoming book about the benefits of technology for business, appears to directly contradict a key witness for his company at its antitrust trial when he describes how the company tracks important sales figuresA prominent economist testifying for Microsoft just weeks ago told a federal judge that the company's accounting records were kept "by hand on sheets of paper.

March 16, 2000 by

Gates contradicts trial witness in new book

Microsoft Corp. Chairman Bill Gates, writing in an upcoming book about the benefits of technology for business, appears to directly contradict a key witness for his company at its antitrust trial when he describes how Microsoft tracks important sales figures.

March 17, 1999 by

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