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Deniz-Güven (outsourcing)


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Deniz-Güven (outsourcing)

  1. 1. Deniz Arı Güven Utku Güven
  2. 2.  Outsourcing is spliting service and manifacturing activities into components.
  3. 3.  India was good at having educated brains instead of having plenty of natural resources such as mines, energy etc.
  4. 4.  The first prime minister Jawaharlal Nehru, is the man who changed things a lot in India. He set up seven Indian Institudes of Technology and most of the successful students now do not have to move to US for having a good job or opportunities.
  5. 5.  This is followed by so many engineering schools since 1953. Also computer science, and software talent increased.
  6. 6.  Indian information technology began with General Electric. At these years India’s economy were closed to the outer world and they had a lot of employees abroad.
  7. 7.  Other big example of outsourcing happened in health sector. Americans started to send files to the Indian doctors as a zip file. Because of the 12 houred clock difference the Indians were able to make a transcription while the Americans sleeping.
  8. 8.  The Y2K is a computer crises. It is about the timing system of a computer. Some of the computers had this time: 12/31/99. But the problem occured after the milennium because all data may confuse with the digiting of 01/01/00. Different management systems from water to air traffic control were computerized again.
  9. 9.  Western Companies said, “We just want to get past the damn year 2000!”
  10. 10.  India has involved to be the solution maker of that problem and its teammate America because most of the IT now settled in India as most of the qualified people be.
  11. 11.  Any service, call center, business support operation, or knowledge work that could be digitized could be sourced globally to the cheapest, smartest, or most efficient provider.
  12. 12.  Vivek Paul, the president of Wipro, the Indian software giant had an irony on making a phone call in India.
  13. 13.  "I was working with a factory located in the information technology park in Whitefield, a suburb of Bangalore, and I could not get a local telephone line between our office and the factory. Unless you paid a bribe, you could not get a line, and we wouldn't pay. So my phone call to Whitefield would go from my office in Bangalore to Kentucky, where there was a GE mainframe computer we were working with, and then from Kentucky to Whitefield. We used our own fiber- optic lease line that ran across the ocean-but the one across town required a bribe.”
  14. 14.  “India didn't benefit only from the dot-com boom; it benefited even more from the dot-com bust! That is the real irony.”
  15. 15.  The boom laid the cable that connected India to the world, and the bust made the cost of using it virtually free and also vastly increased the number of American companies that would want to use that fiber-optic cable to outsource knowledge work to India.
  16. 16. India deserved all the success and business goes on because;  The Indian companies were good and cheap  India was the only place with the volume of workers to do it  India is one of the few places where you can find surplus English-speaking engineers, at any price
  17. 17.  Thank You