Topics include: -- Aligning people, process and technology by implementing an end-to-end solution -- Developing a business strategy driven by the "Voice of your Customer" -- Measuring and managing your program to drive success using Business Intelligence tools -- Supporting continuous Process Improvement by understanding customer perspective -- Establishing operational accountability for making improvements -- Identifying customer needs through Key Attitudinal Indicators -- Leverages actionable data by developing a "Listening Framework" According to Carey, "Business process reengineering is not reorganizing, restructuring, downsizing, automating or cost cutting -- although these results are often part of a well planned and well executed reengineering project.
What does KAI stand for?
KAI stands for Key Attitudinal Indicator
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of KAI
We have 53 other meanings of KAI in our Acronym Attic
- Kinesiology and Health Science (York University; Canada)
- Korean American Historical Society
- Kansas Association of Homes and Services for the Aging
- Kentucky Association of Homes and Services for the Aging
- Kerala Aided Higher Secondary Teachers' Association (India)
- Kentucky Artisan Heritage Trails
- Kern Association of Health Underwriters
- Katolicka Agencja Informacyjna (Polish Catholic Information Agency)
- Keep Alive Interval (Cisco)
- Kereta Api Indonesia (railway)
- Kick Against Indiscipline
- Korea Aerospace Industries
- Kuraray America, Inc. (Houston, TX)
- Kyocera America Incorporated
- Kabul Afghanistan International Airport
- Kansas Association of Insurance Agents (Topeka, KS)
- King Abdulaziz International Airport
- Korea Aerospace Industries Association (est. 1992)
- Korean American Interscholastic Activities Conference (Korea; high school athletic governing body; founded 1972)
- Kiss Army International Brazil (band)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The in-class curriculum then educates teens about the key attitudinal indicators of an unsafe teen driver including, among others, risk taking style, anger style, beliefs about what causes crashes and beliefs about authority.