from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. telework, teleworking
- v. Present participle of telecommute.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. employment at home while communicating with the workplace by phone or fax or modem
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The number of people for whom telecommuting is even * possible* — let alone allowed by their employer — is pretty small.
The reason telecommuting is difficult is the lack of social interaction.
Mexican indie with a sci-fi bent asks a thought-provoking question: namely, what effect will future advances in telecommuting and robotic technology have on the current Mexican-U.S. labor problem?
Planners who want to better manage traffic are encouraged by the growth in telecommuting but still can't get many people in the Washington region to carpool.
The decision shocked HP employees and surprised human resource management experts, who believe telecommuting is still a growing trend.
The terms telecommuting and telework were coined by Jack Nilles in 1973.
I think people are unwilling to state the real reason for disallowing telecommuting, which is that they don't trust their staff members to do their jobs if they aren't being watched.
You may also be able to cut down your mileage by pitching the idea of telecommuting, one or two days a week to your boss.
Legislators liked the idea of telecommuting in part because it cuts dependence on foreign oil.
This growing trend, often described as telecommuting or e-commuting, reflects a fundamental change from the traditional concept of work (performed in an office, on a nine-to-five schedule) to a more adaptive, results-based one.
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