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Tradicionalmente, os departamentos de TI têm um controle de gastos fraco, e também lidam com dificuldades para explicar o custo às áreas de negócio. Por que é tão difícil gerir gastos de TI? Normalmente, isso se deve a: 1 - A natureza fragmentada da TI.
( 鬼 ? ) are creatures from Japanese folklore , variously translated as demons , devils , ogres or trolls . They are popular characters in Japanese art , literature and theatre . [ 1 ] Depictions of oni vary widely but usually portray them as hideous, gigantic ogre-like creatures with sharp claws , wild hair, and two long horns growing from their heads. [ 2 ] They are humanoid for the most part, but occasionally, they are shown with unnatural features such as odd numbers of eyes or extra fingers and toes. [ 3 ] Their skin may be any number of colors, but red and blue are particularly common. [ 4 ] [ 5 ] [ edit ] Origins The word " " is sometimes speculated to be derived from , the reading of a character ( 隠 ) meaning to hide or conceal, as were originally invisible spirits or gods which caused disasters, disease, and other unpleasant things.
The word Gaṇa ( Devanagari : गण ), in Sanskrit , means "flock, troop, multitude, number, tribe, series, class" ( Monier Williams 's dictionary). It can also be used to refer to a "body of attendants" and can refer to "a company, any assemblage or association of men formed for the attainment of the same aims". [ 1 ] In Hinduism , the Gaṇa s (Devanagari: गण ) are attendants of Shiva and live in Kailasa . Ganesha was chosen as their leader by Shiva, hence Ganesha's title gaṇa-īśa or gaṇa-pati , "lord of the gaṇas ". [ 2 ] The word "gana" can also refer to councils or assemblies convened to discuss matters of religion or other topics.
Agrat Bat Mahlat (אגרת בת מחלת) is a demon in Jewish mythology . [ edit ] Etymology Considering Mahlat and Agrat as proper names and bat as "daughter of" (Hebrew), Agrat bat Mahlat means 'Agrat daughter of Mahlat'. Sometimes Agrat is used alone, or with variations (Agrath, Igrat, Iggeret).
13 July 2010 Last updated at 05:02 ET By Michael Fitzpatrick BBC News Tokyo is viewed as a high-tech hub Police stations without computers, 30-year-old "on hold" tapes grinding out tinny renditions of Greensleeves, ATMs that close when the bank does, suspect car engineering, and kerosene heaters but no central heating. A dystopian vision of a nation with technology stuck in an Orwellian time warp? Not at all.