...embedded in our core values. Our corporate vision describes what we aim to do, our values of AIR “Alive, Inclusive and Respectful” describe how we intend to get there. 03 global presence Number of Circles (India) 1 5 15 22 Alive We are alive to the needs of our customers. We act with passion, energy and a ‘can do’ attitude to help our customers realise their dreams. Innovation and an entrepreneurial spirit drive us - if it can’t be done, we will find a way. 1996 2001 2003 2004 20 countries Inclusive Airtel is for everyone – we champion diversity, recognising the breadth and depth of the communities we service. We work with them, anticipating, adapting and delivering solutions that enrich their lives. We do this by having an open mind and embracing change. 2012 Key Figures (as on 31 416,038 Operating Revenue (Mn INR) st March, 2012) 57,300 Net Profit (Mn INR) 181,300 Number of Subscribers (000’s) 5118 Network Coverage, Number of Census Towns Respectful We live the same lives as customers, sharing the same joys and the same pains. We never forget that they are why we exist. We act with due humility, always open and honest, to achieve mutual respect. 454,302 Network Coverage, Number of Villages 150,000 Number of Outlets 13124 Number of Employees (full time) 04 our services In the year 2011-'12, Airtel restructured the organisation creating two distinct Customer Business Units • B2C (Business to Customer) • B2B......
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...feasibility of an HR department is inquired. The methods used for data collection and research is entirely based on a survey which consists of a combination of questionnaires and interviews which have enabled us to collect primary data for this study as no secondary data can be found due to the absence of the HR department in the university. Multi-stage sampling was carried out where sampling is conducted by using 2 techniques. Here they used random sampling and systematic sampling. Faculty members and employees from the administrative staff were selected as sample. Although selection was random but was based on certain set of rules i.e. systematic sampling. Faculty members were selected from all departments but on the basis of specific seniority where faculty members defined as assistant professors and senior lecturers with at least 1 year experience. In case of administrative staff their seniority and experience in the campus was highly considered when drawing a sample. The sample size for research consisted of 30% of the total number of faculty members, therefore 25 faculty members and about 5 staff members from the administration department. Q2. Why did the author select these methods for his research paper? Ans2. We will describe the entire method from scratch so that a good comprehension of the methods can be achieved along with the understanding of why these specific method s were used. The author implemented and undertook a descriptive research method. The......
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...Grade 5 Math STAAR Student Workbook © Forde-Ferrier, L.L.C. Page 1 Table of Contents STAAR Reporting Category 1: Numbers, Operations, and Quantitative Reasoning TEKS 5.1(A) Read, Write, Compare, and Order Whole Numbers (Supporting) TEKS5.1(B) Read, Write, Compare, and Order Decimals (Supporting) TEKS 5.2(A) Generate Equivalent Fractions (Readiness) TEKS 5.2(B) Generate Mixed Numbers and Improper Fractions (Supporting) TEKS 5.2(C) Comparing Fractions (Readiness) TEKS 5.2(D) Relate Fractions to Decimals (Supporting) TEKS 5.3(A-C) Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication, and Division (Readiness) TEKS 5.3(D) Identify Common Factors of a Set of Whole Numbers (Supporting) TEKS 5.3(E) Addition and Subtraction of Fractions (Supporting) TEKS 5.4(A) Estimation (Supporting) STAAR Reporting Category 2: Patterns, Relationships, and Algebraic Thinking TEKS 5.5(A) Relationship of Data (Readiness) TEKS 5.5(B) Identify Prime and Composite Numbers (Supporting) TEKS 5.6(A) Solution Sentences (Supporting) STAAR Reporting Category 3: Geometry and Spatial Reasoning TEKS 5.7(A) Geometric Properties (Supporting) TEKS 5.8(A and B) Transformations (5.8A Readiness/5.8B Supporting) TEKS 5.9(A) Locate and Name Points on a Coordinate Grid (Supporting) STAAR Reporting Category 4: Measurement TEKS 5.10(A) Perform Simple Conversions (Supporting) TEKS 5.10(B) Formulas for Perimeter, Area, and Volume (Supporting) TEKS 5.10(C) Length, Perimeter, Area, and Volume (Readiness) TEKS 5.11(A) Changes in......
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...contributions to music in America by directing composers' groups, organized concerts of American music, lectured around the country, and wrote books and magazine articles. 87. One of Ginastera’s early works, Estancia Suite, is nationalistic and uses Argentinean folk material, including popular dances. 88. Composers began to shift from tonality to the twelve-tone system because they discovered it was a compositional technique rather than a special musical style. 89. Twelve-tone compositional techniques used to organize rhythm, dynamics, tone color, and other dimensions of music to produce totally controlled and organized music are called Serialism. 90. In chance, or aleatory music the composer Chooses pitches, tone colors, and rhythms by random methods. 91.An example of aleatoric music is John Cage 92.Minimalist music is characterized by A steady pulse, clear tonality, and insistent repetition of short melodic patterns. 93. Intervals smaller than the half step are called Microtones. 94.Around 1940, John Cage invented the prepared piano, a(n) grand piano whose sound is altered by objects such as bolts, screws, rubber bands, pieces of felt, paper, and plastic inserted between the strings of some of the keys. 95.Edgard Varèse's Poème électronique All answers are correct. designed for the 1958 Brussels World Fair; one of the earliest masterpieces of electronic music created in a tape studio; composed in collaboration with the famous architect Le Corbusier. 96.Ellen......
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...AGENT COPY WEB CHECK-IN Name MR HARSHAD MANGESH MALONDKAR From Pune To Delhi Eticket 5892114728491 FFP Number 9W152103346 Flight No. 9W 796 Boarding Time 1435 PNR DDWORB FFP Tier Blue Plus Date 24 JUL 14 Class X Seat 20D SEQ No. 00010 Time 1520 Name MR HARSHAD MANGESH MALONDKAR From/To PNQ/DEL Date 24 JUL 14 Flight 9W 796 Time 1520 Class X Seat 20D Seq 00010 THE BOARDING GATE WILL CLOSE 25 MINUTES BEFORE DEPARTURE. Frisking of person and checking of hand baggage is mandatory for all. Passengers are requested to co-operate with the Security Staff. Please check your final gate number on the terminal display at the airport. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- cut here ------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CUSTOMER COPY ● For International flights please proceed to the check-in area with print-outs of the Agent and Customer copy, no later than 60 minutes prior to departure to exchange this copy for a manual boarding pass. ● You will have to present the boarding pass printout to the security and our Jet Airways Customer Service Executive as you board the aircraft. ● If you have any check-in baggage, please present your bags along with a valid photo ID to our airport check-in counter well in advance of your boarding time. ● Once you have checked in or you have printed your boarding pass you will not be able to make any changes to your check-in status online on our website. ● For any changes......
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...Introduction to Randomness and Random Numbers. Randomness and random numbers have traditionally been used for a variety of purposes, for example games such as dice games. With the advent of computers, people recognized the need for a means for a means of introducing randomness into a computer program. Surprising as it may seem, however, it is difficult to get a computer to do something by chance. A computer running a program follows its instructions blindly and is therefore completely predictable. Computer engineers chose to introduce randomness into computers in the form of pseudo-random number generators. As the name suggest, pseudo-numbers are not truly random. Rather, they are computed from a mathematical formula or simply taken from a pre-calculated list. A lot of research has gone into pseudo-random number theory and modern algorithms for random numbers have the characteristic that they are predictable, meaning they can be predicted if you know where in the sequence the first number is taken from. For some purposes, predictability, is a good characteristic, for others it is not., Random numbers are used for computer games but they are also used on a more serious scale for the generation of cryptographic keys are for some classes of scientific experiments. For scientific experiments, it is convenient that a series of random numbers can be replayed for use in several experiments, and pseudo-random numbers are well suited for this purpose. For cryptographic use,......
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...trademarks and an office, or access to a regional office, for such registration. Enforcement of trademark property right is up to the individual country. An international system is also administered by the WIPO. The Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS Agreement) requires that members of the World Trade Organization protect trademarks for terms of at least 7 years. Also, it provides for trademarks to be renewable indefinitely. To renew a trademark, many countries require a trademark holder to present proof that the trademark was in use during the previous term. Additionally, after a trademark is registered, many countries allow third parties to bring actions to cancel a trademark after a specified number of years if it is not being used. The TRIPS Agreement sets this period at no less than three years. License A license is a nonexclusive revocable privilege that allows a licensee to use a licensor's property. A franchise is a specialized license that requires a franchisee to work the property under the supervision and control of a franchisor. Licenses (including franchise licenses) of intellectual property are subject to two conflicting sets of legal rules: On one hand are the statutory rules creating intellectual property monopolies, on the other are unfair competition laws. In balancing these two rules, most countries hold that the creation of intellectual property rights is a special exception to a country's general laws......
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...the business with the interest from a bank account. From the results above we know that Juanita’s company’s number in capital employed have decreased from 25% to 23.07% in a year meaning they have less money coming in. Current ratio for Juanita’s company remains the same for 2011 and 2012 which was 2.4:1. For example if a current ratio of a business was 1.56:1 it would mean that for every £1 a business owes it has £1.56 of assets that can be sold to pay it and the ideal ratio to have is believed to be 1.5 to 2. Meaning for Juanita’s company they are doing good financially. Acid test ratio, an acid test ratio of 1.24 would mean that for every £1 a business owes it has £1.24 of assets that can be sold very quickly to pay it, stock is not included because it may not be a finish good ready for sale the ideal ratio is believed to be 1. This is good for Juanita’s Company because in 2011 their ratio was 1.2:1 but decreased to 1.17:1 which means they would have less money to pay what they owe. Debt collection, this ratio is used to measure how effective debt collection is within the business. It identifies the relationship between trade debtors and credit sales. Most importantly how quickly customers are paying up. In 2011 it was taking 60.83 days and 14.25 days in 2012 which means they were collecting money faster in 2012 than in 2011. Credit payment, this sets out the number of days taken to pay suppliers. It tends to be more useful when you are looking at taking on a customer......
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...be answered with a marketing research program. ans 4a Depth Interview: One-on-one interviews that probe and elicit detailed answers to questions, often using nondirective techniques to uncover hidden motivations. Advantages 1.)No group pressure 2.) Respondent is focus of attention and feels important 3.) Respondent is highly aware and active 4.) Long time period encourages revealing new information 5.) Can probe to reveal feelings and motivations 6.) Discussion is flexible and can explore tangential issues Disadvantages 1) Much more expensive than focus groups 2.) Do not get the same degree of client involvement; clients do not want to observe single interviews 3.) Are physically exhausting for the moderator…reduces the number of people that can be interviewed in a given time period. 4.) Moderators do not have other group members to help obtain reactions and to stimulate discussion. ans 4b The greatest advantage of observational menthods is that they permit measurement of actual behavior rather than reports of intended or preffered behavior. There is no reporting bias and potential bias which could be caused by the interviewer. In marketing research, the most frequently used types of observational techniques are: Personal observation: observing products in use to detect usage patterns and problems observing license plates in store parking lots determining the socio-economic status of shoppers determining the level of package......
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...Random numbers in C++ and The Pythagorean Theorem Literature Review Name Course Date Literature Review The increase in technological advancements has seen a similar increase in the number of computer programs which are designed to command a computer to carry out a given specified task. The number of languages that are available which are used in this creation and design include Java Script, C++, Java and Sage. It is worth noting that while these are the most notable ones, the number of languages in computer programming design might be higher. However, computer programmers argue that the rest of the languages, despite being of equal capabilities, have not met the required usage to warrant widespread literature review. Hiscotta is particularly critical of this in 10 programming languages you should learn in 2014 by asserting that The field of computer programming is particularly important with regards to the increasing use and adoption of the internet use. This has seen the field carve out a distinct field of study which is purely dedicated to the understanding of how the programs work. The first step in the design of the computer programs is the basic understanding of the dynamics that are involved in the working of computers. This forms the initial step which will eventually be accompanied by software writing involving random numbers with the sole undertaking of coming up with a particular outcome. Of critical importance is the adherence to source code......
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...forecast accuracy on Product Family % Best-in-class S&OP All other companies Complete Order Fill Rate % Finished goods DOH % Customer retention% 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% Aberdeen, 2007 What do we mean by S&OP? • Respond to Demand and Supply variations with timely, data-driven decisions • Collaborative process to align demand, supply and financial resources • Create a single, achievable plan • Effective means for senior management to demonstrate leadership, teamwork and orchestrate success S&OP is the process by which HNS makes its decisions! 15 S&OP; what is it and what is it not? AS IS Information Frequency Horizon KPIs Authority S&OP Multi-number One Number Quarterly Monthly Year To Go Rolling Functional focus End-to-end Scattered, ad-hoc Centralized/ standardised Goal of S&OP; better decisions for the whole supply chain S&OP = Balancing Demand & Supply Key Succes Factors for S&OP • Top level management involvement and commitment • Ownership and decision authority of participants • Accurate data system support • Clear responsibilities and accountabilities • Discipline -Adhere to decisions in the S&OP -Mandatory attendance • It takes time -To clean-up misalignments S&OP meeting structure Monthly process 7-52 weeks horizon Weekly process 1-6 weeks horizon Heineken Supply Chain......
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...Frequencytest.m r = rand(1000,1); x = zeros(20,1); for i=1:1000 for j=0:19 if(r(i)>=j*0.05 && r(i)<(j+1)*0.05) x(j+1)=x(j+1)+1; end end end a=0; for k = 1:20 a = a + (x(k)-50)*(x(k)-50)/50; end a Pokers_test.m r = randi([0,999],1000,1); a=0; b=0; c=0; for i = 1:1000 if r(i)==0 b=b+1; elseif (r(i)>0)&&(r(i)<=10) c=c+1; elseif (r(i)>10)&&(r(i)<100) x=mod(r(i),10); y=(r(i)-x)/10; if (x==y || x==0) c=c+1; else a=a+1; end else x=mod(r(i),10); y=mod(((r(i)-x)/10),10); z=(((r(i)-x)/10)-y)/10; if (x==y)&&(y==z) b=b+1; elseif (x~=y)&&(x~=z) a=a+1; else c=c+1; end end end a b c chisq = (a-720)*(a-720)/720 + (b-10)*(b-10)/10 + (c-270)*(c-270)/270 normal.m r=rand(200,1); r=sort(r); x=zeros(100,1); a=zeros(100,2); for n=1:100 i=2*n-1 x(n,1)= sqrt(-2*log(r(i,1)))*cos(2*pi*r(i+1,1)); a(n,2)=x(n,1); a(n,1)=exp(-x(n,1)*x(n,1))/(2*pi); end plot(a(:,1),a(:,2)) Exp_dist.m r=rand(100,1); r=sort(r); x=zeros(100,1); a=zeros(100,2); for n=1:100 x(n,1)=-log(1-r(n,1)); a(n,2)=x(n,1); a(n,1)=exp(-x(n,1)); end plot(a(:,1),a(:,2)) r = rand(1000,1); x = zeros(20,1); for i=1:1000 for j=0:19 ...
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...random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random rand......
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...Random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random random......
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...Solution: Number Of Nodes: 1. /* 2. * C Program to Find the Number of Nodes in a Binary Tree 3. */ 4. #include <stdio.h> 5. #include <stdlib.h> 6. 7. /* 8. * Structure of node 9. */ 10. struct btnode 11. { 12. int value; 13. struct btnode *l; 14. struct btnode *r; 15. }; 16. 17. void createbinary(); 18. void preorder(node *); 19. int count(node*); 20. node* add(int); 21. 22. typedef struct btnode node; 23. node *ptr, *root = NULL; 24. 25. int main() 26. { 27. int c; 28. 29. createbinary(); 30. preorder(root); 31. c = count(root); 32. printf("\nNumber of nodes in binary tree are:%d\n", c); 33. } 34. /* 35. * constructing the following binary tree 36. * 50 37. ...
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