telecommuter


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tel·e·com·mute

 (tĕl′ĭ-kə-myo͞ot′)
intr.v. tel·e·com·mut·ed, tel·e·com·mut·ing, tel·e·com·mutes
To work at home using a computer connected to the network of one's employer.

tel′e·com·mut′er n.
Translations
člověk pracující z domova přes počítač
fjernarbejder
hálózatról dolgozó
bilgisayar ağıyla evden çalışan kişi

telecommuter

[ˈtelɪkəmˌjuːtəʳ] Nteletrabajador(a) m/f, trabajador(a) m/f a distancia

telecommuter

[ˌtɛlikəˈmjuːtər] ntélétravailleur/euse m/f

telecommuter

njd, der Telearbeit macht

telecommute

(ˈtelikəˌmjuːt) verb
to work from home by using a computer terminal that is linked to one's place of employment.
ˈteleˌcommuting noun
ˈtelecommuter noun
References in periodicals archive ?
A telecommuter's presence in a state may create the requisite physical presence necessary for his or her employer to be subject to sales and use tax collection and remittance obligations, regardless of whether the telecommuter is performing a sales solicitation activity.
For CPAs or clients interested in setting up a home office, they can read the site's guide to making a case for telecommuting to the boss and a checklist to ascertain whether employees fit the telecommuter profile.
The first telecommuter on record was a Boston bank president who, in 1877, arranged to have a phone line strung from his office to his home in Somerville, Mass.
A 15-year telecommuter, he is a consultant for business as well as Congress on the subject, and has been with the Office of Governmentwide Policy for the past six years of his career with the GSA.
So, how do you know a telecommuter when you see one?
For example, a full-time telecommuter requires no office space, and two part-time telecommuters with staggered schedules can share the same office.
An AT&T survey says its typical telecommuter saves two gallons of gas, 43 pounds of pollutants and 41 miles of travel each day he or she works at home.
It sounded like a good idea at the time, the notion of the telecommuter working from home.
Our assumption was that the increased isolation of the telecommuter would be associated with different behavior.
But to anyone who has experience as a telecommuter, a manager of telecommuters, a consultant to either of those parties, or--like me--president of the first and largest association of active telecommuters, there are numerous errors of fact and interpretation in the article that negatively color both the characterization of telecommuting and the conclusions one might draw about its costs and benefits.
A telecommuter is an office worker who performs a job, part time or full time, away from the corporate office building - typically in the home, or in a satellite centre.
For the telecommuter, allaying fear of change, replacing lost amenities and providing much-needed support during the transition and beyond is a genuine concern.

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