Manyika


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Ma·nyi·ka

 (mə-nyē′kə)
n. pl. Manyika or Ma·nyi·kas
1. A member of a Bantu people inhabiting eastern Zimbabwe and west-central Mozambique.
2. The Bantu language of this people, closely related to Shona.

[Manyika -manyika, as in Chimanyika, the Manyika language.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Some estimates of the likely impact of the progressive rollout of AI applications in the workplace put the percentage of workers that will be displaced at levels below 20% (Manyika and Sneader, 2018: p 8).
A minute later, Allan Wanga dispossessed KCB goalkeeper Peter Manyika to find Mudavadi whose attempt went wide again.Amianda failed to amend for his earlier misses with a goal on 40 minutes after his header was cleared off the line by Moses Chikati.
Dobbs, Richards; Manyika, James; Woetzel, Jonathan (2016), "No Ordinary Disruption--The Four Global Forces Breaking All the Trends", Public Affairs, New York.
The council also includesJim Breyer,Breyer Capital;Jeff Dean,Google;Steve Denning,General Atlantic;John Hennessy,Stanford University;Eric Horvitz,Microsoft Research;Bob King,Peninsula Capital;James Manyika,McKinsey & Company;Marissa Mayer,Lumi Labs; Sam Palmisano, Center for Global Enterprise;Heidi Roizen, DFJ/Threshold Ventures;Eric Schmidt,Alphabet; Kevin Scott, Microsoft; Ram Shriram, Sherpalo Ventures;Vishal Sikka, Vian Systems; Neil Shen, Sequoia Capital;Jerry Yang,AME Cloud Ventures.
Dominic Barton, James Manyika, and Sarah Keohane Williamson, "Finally, Evidence That Managing for the Long Term Pays Off," Harvard Business Review, February 2017.
Therefore, slowing labour productivity growth heightens concerns at a time when aging economies depend on productivity gains to drive economic growth (Manyika et al., 2015).
Even a focus on digital innovation--new products and services that rely on digital technologies, for differentiation or to function at all--is not a digital strategy, although, as James Manyika, Gary Pinkus, and Sree Ramaswamy report in a 2016 HBR article, companies engaged in digital innovation (and generally engaging with digital more intensively) are outperforming those who aren't.
This impact will vary widely across countries, with advanced economies more likely to be affected than those that are developing (Manyika et al., 2017).
It has been estimated that at least 50% of the work that accountants and other professionals are paid for is automatable through currently available technologies, with an additional 15% automatable through forthcoming technologies (James Manyika et al., "Jobs Lost, Jobs Gained: What the Future of Work Will Mean for Jobs, Skills, and Wages," McKinsey Global Institute, November 2017, https://mck.co/2LCunZd).