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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.
1

Gestión de mantenimiento, instrumentos de supervisión y control de equipos hospitalarios y equipos de casinos

Wong Ramón, Javier Angel January 2006 (has links)
Este informe esta basado en las experiencias recopiladas sobre Gestión de Mantenimiento, Instrumentos para una Supervisión y Control de Mantenimiento de equipos estratégicos. Las cuales están en uso en Hospitales y Clínicas del Seguro Social (ESSALUD), Casino Golden Palace, Hotel & Casino La Hacienda, donde el suscrito lo ha utilizado. El desarrollo de Los Instrumentos de Gestión de Mantenimiento surge de la necesidad de que el Ingeniero de Mantenimiento, Jefe de Mantenimiento y Supervisor cuente con las herramientas para la correcta Supervisión, Control, Planificación y Programación. Los Instrumentos de Gestión de Mantenimiento son un sistema de datos que relaciona las funciones de mantenimiento , logística, análisis de costos y rendimiento, que actúa como centralizador de los recursos para los datos pertenecientes a los equipos , ordenes de trabajo , Registros históricos de mantenimiento , logística de los materiales , instrumentos de seguridad y registros de costos. Los instrumentos de Gestión de Mantenimiento Básicos usados como: • El Inventario • La Ficha Técnica. • La Solicitud de Mantenimiento. • La Orden de Trabajo (OTM). • El Registro Histórico. Permitirá Planificar, Programar y Controlar la ejecución del mantenimiento Preventivo y Correctivo del equipamiento e implementar y alimentar el software de Mantenimiento para poder emitir reportes en forma mecanizada que permitan tomar decisiones en la Gestión de Mantenimiento. La fuente de datos son de las empresas: ESSALUD y CASINO GOLDEN PALACE.
2

none

Liao, Ying-Shyan 22 July 2002 (has links)
none
3

The effects of environmental factors on gamblers' behaviors in Ohio casinos

Urso, Amy E. 13 August 2015 (has links)
No description available.
4

Casino exclusion technique exploration : Framework development.

Dudley, B. T. January 2003 (has links)
The new National Gambling Bill introduces a system of voluntary and court-ordered exclusion of problem gamblers from casinos. A wide range of exclusion techniques for access control could be applied to South African casinos. However, there are no clear criteria on which to base the decision of which system is to be implemented. Various role players need to be considered to determine what can be deployable in casino applications. A framework, from a business perspective, is proposed which allows multiple role players and varied criteria to effectively evaluate a range of possible solutions. The framework is applied to the role players affected by the proposed exclusion of problem gamblers from gambling. The main role players evaluated a number of possible exclusion techniques according to a range of important criteria. The current solution of a security guard at the entrance is superior according to the casino operations department. The casino marketing division places a high emphasis on ease of use for the pUblic. Of the alternative solutions, comparison-based solutions (using an identity book) were preferred by Gambling Anonymous while card-based solutions (proximity card) was found to be preferable by the public. The casino surveillance department preferred non-contact, overt, biometric acquisition (such as iris recognition). Covert biometric acquisition (face recognition) is found to be the most acceptable to all the role players, with fingerprint recognition being the least acceptable. The application of the framework allowed multimodal exclusion techniques (face recognition linked to casino loyalty cards) to emerge as a promising way forward. / Thesis (MBA)-University of Natal, Durban, 2003.
5

Rediseño del sistema de información para el área transportado de la empresa Casino Express.

Albornoz González, Leonardo Alfredo January 2007 (has links)
No description available.
6

Modeling Riverboat Casino Customer Behavior in the Cincinnati Market

James, Ryan Douglas 05 October 2007 (has links)
No description available.
7

I Believe in My System

Choate, Guy 01 May 2013 (has links)
No description available.
8

Optimization of State Revenues through the Introduction of Casino Gambling

Kang, Bryan January 2003 (has links)
Thesis advisor: Richard McGowan / This thesis will try to determine whether any state could benefit from the introduction of casino gambling, and if so, how much extra funds could be expected. Massachusetts residents spend an estimated $620 million at Connecticut's two casinos -- Foxwoods and Mohegan Sun, and they are dropping an additional $726 million at out-of-state gambling facilities each year. If this sum were to be spent in-state, Massachusetts would be able to reap a significant percentage of that amount for its state revenues. The same can be said for Rhode Island. West Warwick, Rhode Island is merely 45 minutes away from Foxwoods, and Mohegan Sun is about an hour away, and for a state with a huge deficit, the profit that RI could reap from an instate casino could make the introduction of casinos a worthwhile venture. / Thesis (BA) — Boston College, 2003. / Submitted to: Boston College. Carroll School of Management. / Discipline: Operations and Strategic Management. / Discipline: College Honors Program.
9

La transformation des jeux de casino industrialisation d'une pratique culturelle /

Vercher, Elizabeth. Tétu, Jean-François January 2000 (has links)
Thèse de doctorat : Sciences de l'information et de la communication : Lyon 2 : 2000. / Titre provenant de l'écran-titre. Bibliogr.
10

Casino Patrons' Reactance to Smoke-free Policies

Park, Kwangsoo January 2013 (has links)
A growing number of states and cities in the United States have enacted smoke-free policies in public areas and, to improve the health outcomes of employees and patrons, have extended the policies to indoor tourism and hospitality venues including casinos, bars, and restaurants. However, the introduction of smoke-free policies in casinos has lowered gaming revenues by up to 20% in some jurisdictions (Eadington, 2011; Pakko, 2005; Thalheimer & Ali, 2008). Smoke-free policies have the potential to reduce the participation rate of gamblers either because smoking gamblers choose not to gamble if they cannot smoke, or because they choose to migrate to an alternative gambling opportunity which allows smoking. Since the goal of implementing smoke-free policies is to improve the health outcomes of employees and customers, some states' or locales' exemption from the bans may be temporary (Goodman, Agnew, McCaffrey, Paul, & Clancy, 2007). As a result of these changing external influences, it may be necessary to develop effective marketing strategies for continued growth in the casino industry. This study aimed to enhance insight into this phenomenon that results from external market influences by focusing on gamblers' behavioral changes with respect to their decisions to visit casinos when smoking bans are implemented. This dissertation proposed and tested a gambling-specific behavior model to examine the antecedents of individual changes in gambling patronage. The model was tested by using Path Analysis on data that were collected through an online survey of gamblers who visited gaming facilities in Deadwood, South Dakota. The results indicated that both the psychological reactance trait and the attitude importance of the freedom to smoke influence gambling behavioral changes after a smoking ban went into effect. Individual attitudes towards secondhand smoking also explained changes in casino patronage. No moderator effect was found in the path analysis. Supplementary analyses for other hospitality sectors were also conducted and the results also showed psychological reactance trait, the attitude importance of the freedom to smoke, and the attitude towards secondhand smoking explain changes in restaurant and bar patronage, and video lottery terminal participation. Discussion on the results of hypotheses testing and implications are presented followed by future research directions. / Tourism and Sport

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