What are the circumstances when centralization is better than decentralization?
There are many circumstances where centralization is much better than decentralization. This is the case when housing people very efficiently.
True or false the successful development of various modes of transportation has gradually led to the decentralization of population?
Under what circumstances would a user be better off using a time sharing system rather than a PC or single user workstation?
In what circumstances is a capital lease a better alternative to an operating lease and under what circumstances is a clapital lease a better alternative than buying an asset?
Under what circumstances would a user be better off using a time-sharing system rather than a PC or a single-user workstation?
The difference between a centralized and a decentralized system of organization is that in a centralized structure all the decision making and authority are focused on the top tier of management. These few people are the ones that dictate company policy and make all the crucial decisions. A decentralized system, on the other hand, delegates authority throughout the organization and to all levels of management. Very often the methods used will depend on a variety…
In general terms, any "de facto" decentralization is an increase in freedom and initiative (and, at the same time, responsibility) for private businesses and individuals that is not the result of any governmental decision or policy. The increase is "a matter of fact" (as signified by the Latin words, "de facto") rather than formally decided up and worked towards.
"Better" in software is often a matter of preferences. Firefox is more secure than IE, and generally runs faster. I prefer Firefox, but there are some web sites that work better with IE than with FireFox. Firefox and IE - and Chrome and Opera and others - are TOOLS that you can choose as the circumstances change. You're not locked into one or another. Use each tool as needed.
It rather depends on the circumstances. For instance, a robot sent into places too dangerous for a human is better. A robot working twenty four hours in a factory is better (cheaper) than paying humans to work in shifts, though it would lead to unemployment. So, there are two sides to this question.
According to the traditional rules of English grammar, you should use "better than I," since it is an elision of "better than I am" or "better than I am good." However, in colloquial usage, "better than me" is more common. It depends on the sentence structure. Example for me: So you think you are better than me? Example for I: You can do better than I can.
"Little better than" is correct grammatically. It means the same as "no better than" or "not better than" with the implication of "much the same as". "Little" is not a comparative like "more". "More better than" is incorrect. Better is itself a comparative and "more" signals comparative so the two together are redundant. "Less better than" is also incorrect.