VIEWS: 26 PAGES: 9 POSTED ON: 4/24/2010
www.rajtechnologies.com Vision "Perfection through innovation" " Set the constant innovation as our key for achieving the ultimate goal of success and emerge as a global company by providing the superior quality services and solutions." Mission "Excellence in customer's need based solutions and services" " To meet customer requirements to augment their business & professional development by providing them the best of IT solutions and to help them unleash their inherent latent potential. Our reward: CUSTOMER SATISFACTION." Objective "Convergence of innovation and technology " To provide a contemporary business-entity with highest quality standard products and services and adopting swiftly verifying technologies and market conditions. Mission Established in 1996, in Niceville, Florida, DverCITY is a multi-faceted, diverse business founded on Christian principles, high ethics/moral standards and a drive for excellence in community service. In 2005, DverCITY moved to Valparaiso, Florida (Niceville's "Twin City"). Upon entering the online community October 1999, expanding its business ventures into Tallahassee, Florida. The world wide web offers the perfect opportunity to be a mecca for diverse cultures, diverse communities, diverse age-groups, and diverse lifestyles. DverCITY caters to every person, business and community with a willingness to bring diverse ideas to the forefront of mainstream society. With DverCITY, the African-American community, Latin-American community, Christian community, Asian-American community, high school and college student community, business community, youth community, mature adult community, international and global community are one in the same, but distinct in flavor. Local Mission: To effectively spread general marketing and business prowess to small business communities like Niceville, Florida, located in the Florida Panhandle. Small business owners are slow to embrace the full marketing and advertising capacities of the World Wide Web, which offers vast potential for growth and exposure. Local community service projects include the "Student Diversity Award," free SAT essay writing workshops for Niceville High School students, OWCC book scholarship, and a children's art and poetry contest Mission Call Now! (763) 420- 9992 Reques ta Quote now Reques t informa tion Provid e Feedba ck We build relationships, then we build websites in that order. By understanding your goals, we use our skills and experience to create the link for a successful Internet presence. Vision We seek long-term, personal relationships with our customers. We will provide them with exceptional customer service and every resource needed to support and maintain their Internet needs. Our solutions will always combine creativity, ingenuity, technology and personality. They will be purposeful and effective. We will be selective in our business ventures and partnerships, providing honest answers and feedback at all times. We will look ahead, proactively implementing new ideas and the latest technologies. We will be true to who we are, develop great solutions, and have fun doing it! Our logo itself is designed after an "eye" which stands for VISION - we are constantly learning. We try to see the future of advnaces in technology on the Internet and adapt to acquire the skills and tools to produce sophisticated websites. Future Trends: Information of websites to be in mobile devices such as phones and blackberries. Collaboration - ability to collaborate regardless of location. :: Mission To meet our clients in a vision that enables a better future. :: Vision To express that vision in the web medium. Vision VISION'S MANIFESTO Who and what does Vision represent? We have been asked these questions many times. And we have both tried to avoid answering - knowing that in this country, as in many, one risks being invisible if one is not seen as representing someone or some thing “politically” relevant – and answered in many different ways. Since Vision was not born to be reduced to a label, it has never enrolled on any kind of list or, worse, proposed itself as the leader of a „movement‟. Vision is a think tank, a “factory of ideas”, as our web-site states; tenacious, proud and definitely independent. It is for this reason that we have never deliberated about who we might „represent‟. This may have sometimes produced short lived “identity crises”, similar to the many that can mark (and animate) the work and life of many organizations or individuals. But having failed to associate Vision to any of the mainstream political families, has not prevented Vision from growing, from comprehensively renovating the people who animate it. Nor has it stopped our associates from catching ideas, coalescing in the pursuit of innovative projects, and turning ideas into new proposals, in line with our mission statement. However, if the exercise is uncomfortable, even dangerous in some instances, it could be useful to understand if we, in fact, do represent some “class” or segment of people or if we are a “representation” of some new social form of aggregation. We need to know if our ideas, analysis, and the proposals about which we seek logical contestation with the rest of the world also express something which is more widely agreed. At the end of the day, Vision is also a “solutions oriented” think tan and to understand how much energies Vision projects can aggregate and leverage on, is fundamental in order to know whether our ideas can be transformed ultimately into actions. In reality we are part of a very specific group - maybe a “category” within a “class”, probably even an “elite”, with very specific demographic and professional connotations. Our ages all range - with some useful exceptions - from twenty-five to forty; we have all studied with success in some of the best universities around the world; some live in Italy, more in some of the European capitals (mostly London, Brussels and Paris). We work for prestigious consulting agencies, institutions both public and private, schools, national or international organizations. We are used to “earning our space”, without waiting for permission, and to engaging with those who are ready for tough debate. We all have a dynamic and fun professional life that drives us to continuously acquire new experiences, competences, and skills. Nevertheless, people like the ones Vision aggregates, are still not politically relevant and such irrelevance becomes even sharper if we measure it in our ability to be “represented” within the mainstream, institutional political areana in a country like Italy. Both as a “body” and as a “category” of individuals, we are not able to share with our country these experiences and these abilities, even if at the same time many of us do influence – individually and as a think tank – “choices” made in the political domain. This is an important limitation, even if we pretend to ignore it when surrounded, in gatherings of our professional tribe, by colleagues from elsewhere. We are, therefore, not politically relevant because we cannot “define” ourselves. This inability creates a risk: being less effective on relevant choices stimulates for many people the sensation of being invisible. Certainly, our “limitation” is the consequence of some of the demographic elements that describe us, which is to say that people like us tend to be strongly individualist, dispersed over different cities and professional roles, and who as a result find it difficult to congregate in more stable and institutionally-relevant ways. The lack of political relevance of a whole generation is largely a result of forms and mechanisms of political participation, representation and decision-making that were designed in an industrial society which has now vanished (see our current project The End of Democracy). These mechanisms are now technically inadequate to valorise the contribution of a class that can now and in the future play a major role in the political (and not just professional) entrepreneurship and decision-making of our society (a thesis we develop in our forthcoming book The Revolution of Generation X). . Vision may still not represent anybody. But it is, in fact, a rather significant representation of this part of society. It is the expression of the most dynamic “body”, or “sector” in society – but one which because of its great mobility and dispersion risks being “left out of the system”. Vision is not a representation, an will never be represent neither the “younger generations” (without any further qualification) nor the “civil society” (without saying anything about what this term should mean). And it is even less an expression of the “yuppies” because they did not have any political prospective, or of the “NGOs constellation” because, as a think tank, we do seek to influence political choices through research projects and the interactions with traditional politics. We do not represent such “antropological” and political groupings even if we do share with them many of our interests, expectations and anxieties. Vision is a laboratory for this new elite; of projects, but, most of all, of the methods necessary to make the different professional cultures and languages spoken across today‟s societies to communicate and elaborate possible solutions to complex problems. In this sense, Vision is - more than a “platform” of the future “ruling class” - a lab where the method necessary for ruling the future gets researched and experimented. We can now answer another question strongly tied to our initial one. What do we want to become, what do we aim to be? We want to be Vision: a unique experience, that for some reason (it could be despair, or our innate Italian propensity for creating sophisticated innovations out of one of the less innovative-friendly national environment) was born in Italy. Even if almost all our projects are international, many of our friends are not Italian and Vision itself is one of the most active think tank in promoting european and global network of think tanks. We want to be a producer of ideas and projects that are original and independent and effective. A reference point for many of the people who understand as we do the deepness of the challenges that, as a society, we are about to face. Opera's Vision Vision Our vision is to deliver the best Internet experience on any device on all major platforms. Mission We strive to develop a superior Internet browser for our users through state-of-the-art technology, innovation, leadership and partnerships Mission Vision Goals Today there is a lot of discussion about vision, mission, and goals. In fact I see many companies investing loads of time, money and effort in coming up with their "mission statement.” Usually this is a few inspiring sentences that are placed on plaques to hang on the wall or printed on the back of business cards or put on the company web site. With few exceptions, this often amounts to a big waste of time! Tired of reading already? Click here- LISTEN TO THIS ARTICLE. The fact is few of these mission statements accomplish what they were intended to do. That is "motivate employees to perform at a higher level.” Ironically, however, after a month or so not even the CEO, let alone the employees can even remember one word of the mission statement. So does this mean establishing a mission for your company is a useless task? Not necessarily. Yet in order to understand how to make mission planning a valuable tool we must first understand WHAT a "mission" is. In short, a mission is a course of action that a company decides to pursue. It is the road they will travel in order to ensure they arrive at their ultimate destination. It is their plan for achieving their vision. A mission is not something we say, it is something we do. Mission Statement Development A mission statement describes “how” you will achieve your vision. It describes the “road” that you will walk. It outlines your values and is a summary of your plan to accomplish your goals, Here are some basic guidelines in writing a mission statement: · A mission statement should say who your company is, what you do, what you stand for, and why you do it. · An effective mission statement is best developed with input by all the members of an organization. · The best mission statements tend to be 3-4 sentences long. · Avoid saying how great you are, what great quality and what great service you provide. · Examine other company's mission statements, but make certain your statement is you and not some other company. That is why you should not copy a statement. · Make sure you actually believe in your mission statement, if you don't, it's a lie, and your customers will soon realize it. Step-by-Step Mission Plan Development Answering the following questions will help you to create a verbal picture of your business's mission: · Why are you in business? What do you want for yourself, your family, and your customers? Think about the spark that ignited your decision to start a business. What will keep it burning? · Who are your customers? What can you do for them that will enrich their lives and contribute to their success--now and in the future? · What image of your business do you want to convey? Customers, suppliers, employees and the public will all have perceptions of your company. How will you create the desired picture? · What is the nature of your products and services? What factors determine pricing and quality? Consider how these relate to the reasons for your business's existence. How will all this change over time? · What level of service do you provide? Most companies believe they offer "the best service available," but do your customers agree? Don't be vague; define what makes your service so extraordinary. · What roles do you and your employees play? Wise captains develop a leadership style that organizes, challenges, and recognizes employees. · What kind of relationships will you maintain with suppliers? Every business is in partnership with its suppliers. When you succeed, so do they. · How do you differ from your competitors? Many entrepreneurs forget they are pursuing the same dollars as their competitors. What do you do better, cheaper or faster than competitors do? How can you use competitors' weaknesses to your advantage? · How will you use technology, capital, processes, products, and services to reach your goals? A description of your strategy will keep your energies focused on your goals. · What underlying philosophies or values guided your responses to the previous questions? Some businesses choose to list these separately. Writing them down clarifies the "why" behind your mission. Mission Statement Example: Here is a great example of a mission statement for a food company: “Xyz Inc. is a spunky, imaginative food products and service company aimed at offering high-quality, moderately priced, occasionally unusual foods using only natural ingredients. We view ourselves as partners with our customers, our employees, our community and our environment. We aim to become a regionally recognized brand name, capitalizing on the sustained interest in Southwestern and Mexican food. Our goal is moderate growth, annual profitability, and maintaining our sense of humor." I hope that this "Business Update" has been helpful in assisting you to improve the performance of your organization. For more information on how the Small Business Advisory Network assists companies in improving their performance, please feel free to contact us at 310-320-8190 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Our company's mission is to be the best provider of current Internet technologies and to bring more small businesses and individuals to the Internet. Perfect solutions for the Internet. Sibername.com Internet and Software Technologies Incorporated is an all Canadian company located in Ottawa, Ontario. Since 2000 we have been providing Internet consulting services to a wide range of companies requiring implementation of new technologies.