Running like a train?
What, an Indian train? You mean unreliable, apt to go off the rails at a moments notice and with lots of freeloading hangers-on?
The Indian IT industry is on track to hit revenues of $64bn, up 33 per cent, by the end of this year and to employ some two million people. Figures from Nasscom - the National Association of Software and Service Companies - predict software and services exports will be worth $40bn, while domestic sales raise $23bn in the …
'firms were becoming increasingly specialised -
a sign of a maturing industry'
''No, not Deli! Derby'
''No, I said Derby, D, E, R, B, Y'
'Yes sir, Deli, thanking you sir'
'I'm sorry sir, due to the data protection act I can't tell you
who I am, but I will sell your details to my cousin, he gives
me $5 per name and bank details.....'
Hopefully all the professional developers have actually learned how business works and are making plans to become business professionals instead of computer geeks. Those without plans will be left behind as the sandal brigade marches onward.
Outside of super specialized jobs outsourced (Indian anyway) projects generally return a product of comparable quality to western work and at a substantially reduced price. Seeing as Indian IT people are willing to work for a decent wage it's inevitable that they dominate the IT industry.
Before we get too snooty about it, at least the trains still work even when you have leaves (whatever kind) on the track!
You do not hear of the threat of a strike by railway workers every month.
And it successfully serves its primary purpose as a public service - providing cheap transport to the masses. You can still travel 1000 Kilometers in an Air-conditioned chair car for £8, or for about £1 in the standard II nd class.
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