Enterprise-level visibility into cash--potentially sitting in multiple accounts across several countries--enables treasurers to reduce risk and identify opportunities to better leverage currency positions.
What does ELVIS stand for?
ELVIS stands for Enterprise-Level Visibility
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of ELVIS
We have 19 other meanings of ELVIS in our Acronym Attic
- Environment for Lucrative Virtual Interaction (Finland)
- European Legislative Virtual Library (Sweden)
- Extremely Low Visibility Instrument Rotorcraft Approach (US FAA)
- Enquête sur l'Usage des Langues Vivantes dans la Recherche Publique en France (French: Investigation into the Use of Foreign Languages in Public Research in France)
- East Large Vehicle Inspection Site (Ramstein Air Base, Germany)
- Educational Laboratory Virtual Instrumentation Suite (National Instruments)
- Electromagnetic Very Weak Instabilities Saturated
- Electronic Vendor Invoicing System
- Electronic Visa Information System (US Customs)
- Enhanced Linked Virtual Information System
- EPoS-Linked Virgin Information System
- Expendable Launch Vehicle Integrated Support (space)
- Export Licensing Via the Internet System
- Export Licensing Voice Information System
- Everglades Landscape Vegetation Model
- Een Leven Vol Onbegrip (Dutch: A Life Full Invalidation; organization for those with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder)
- East Lothian Voluntary Organisations Network (Haddingtonshire, UK)
- Early Lifecycle Video Products
- Enhanced Low Vision Rehabilitation (macular degeneration treatment)
- Extrapleural Lung Volume Reduction
Samples in periodicals archive:
Working with stakeholders from across the DON, the Enterprise Software Licensing Integrated Product Team developed business case analyses that provide enterprise-level visibility of how much money is spent with specific IT vendors, insight into market and technology trends, and recommendations for managing vendor relationships.
The result often is a lack of enterprise-level visibility into quality control processes, unnecessary process and system redundancy and overlap and, in some cases, a lack of readiness for new regulatory requirements such as electronic medical device reporting.