nearshore


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nearshore

[′nir‚shȯr]
(oceanography)
An indefinite zone which extends from the shoreline seaward to a point beyond the breaker zone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Auxis brings a differentiated, nearshore service delivery model comprised of IT practitioners who don't behave like traditional consultants.
Velocity Partners is a nearshore software development outsourcing company.
The acquisitions make Softtek the first truly global nearshore provider -with Global Delivery Centers in Mexico, China, Brazil, Argentina, Spain and India - and a leading SAP player in Latin America.
Nova Scotia hourly rates for senior programmers, technical architects and other lead resources are significantly lower than nearshore rates in the States.
So why would firms nearshore services when they can take advantage of lower costs and other benefits of more distant locations?
To investigate whether increasing depth and distance from shore affected hogfish distribution and demographics, scuba surveys were allocated to sample a range of depths and were categorized as nearshore (<30 m) or offshore ([greater than or equal to] 30 m).
The contract covers an onshore and meteorological measurement program and a nearshore and offshore metocean measurement program.
Nearshore development projects typically require developers who can apply agile programming techniques to solve difficult problems and respond quickly.
The choices can be confusing when companies look at their options: there are nearshore providers, offshore providers and a new category of blended-shore firms.