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  2. Business casual - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Business_casual

    Business casual is an ambiguously defined Western dress code that is generally considered casual wear but with smart (in the sense of "well dressed") components of a proper lounge suit from traditional informal wear, adopted for white-collar workplaces.

  3. Business intelligence - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Business_intelligence

    The ability to collect and react accordingly based on the information retrieved, Devens says, is central to business intelligence. When Hans Peter Luhn, a researcher at IBM, used the term business intelligence in an article published in 1958, he employed the Webster's Dictionary definition of intelligence: "the ability to apprehend the interrelationships of presented facts in such a way as to ...

  4. Business Day - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Business_Day

    Business Day may refer to: Business day, a period of the week; BusinessDay, a website of Fairfax Media (Australia, New Zealand) Business Day, a business/finance newspaper; Business Day (South Africa),a business/finance newspaper; BusinessWorld, a Filipino newspaper originally published as Business Day

  5. Cost centre (business) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cost_centre_(business)

    A cost centre is a department within a business to which costs can be allocated. The term includes departments which do not produce directly but incur costs to the business, when the manager and employees of the cost centre are not accountable for the profitability and investment decisions of the business but they are responsible for some of its costs.

  6. Business incubator - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Business_incubator

    The formal concept of business incubation began in the US in 1959 when Joseph L. Mancuso opened the Batavia Industrial Center in a Batavia, New York, warehouse. Incubation expanded in the U.S. in the 1980s and spread to the UK and Europe through various related forms (e.g. innovation centres, pépinières d'entreprises, technopoles/science parks).

  7. Center of excellence - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Center_of_excellence

    A center of excellence (COE or CoE), also called excellence center, is a team, a shared facility or an entity that provides leadership, best practices, research, support or training for a focus area. Due to its broad usage and vague legal precedent, a "center of excellence" in one context may have completely different characteristics from another.

  8. WHIO-TV - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/WHIO-TV

    WHIO-TV began broadcasting its newscasts in a 16:9 widescreen standard definition format on April 1, 2007; it was the first Ohio station outside of Cleveland to switch to this new format. In the station's December 12, 2010 move to the Cox Media Center, all of its cameras, graphics and equipment were replaced with full high definition equipment.

  9. Buzzword - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Buzzword

    A buzzword is a word or phrase, new or already existing, that becomes popular for a period of time. Buzzwords often derive from technical terms yet often have much of the original technical meaning removed through fashionable use, being simply used to impress others.