Our business technologies and industry-specific solutions bring you closer to your customer—helping you work better together, making new opportunities possible. Now, you can shop till you drop and get paid for it! Just put on your shopping shoes and put service personnel to the test as a “mystery” shopper. Rate local retail stores’ employees on attitude, friendliness, and overall quality of service, then report back to your store-owner clients, helping them to ensure their service really is number one.
We bring our global industrial-strength Application Management capabilities, modernized for a cloud world, together with our world-class cloud and mobile-powered Enterprise Application and Systems Integration skills. The integration of DevOps Innovation Services and Agile practices, along with IBM Design Thinking and a world of talent, enables us to deliver continuous innovation with speed, quality, and at the cost point required to keep clients at the top of their game.
I would highly recommend Primelink to anybody looking for internet or phone service. We have been with them for over 14 years for our business service. The customer service is awesome, as well as all the employees that work there. The company is well known throughout the community because of all their generous donations.
With National Toll Free service, businesses are able to give customers valuable service while providing them with access to the business establishments from anywhere in the country. This can be done by using our toll-free service eg. 0-800-CALL-BTL”.
Adam Smith ‘s book The Wealth of Nations, published in Great Britain in 1776, distinguished between the outputs of what he termed “productive” and “unproductive” labor. The former, he stated, produced goods that could be stored after production and subsequently exchanged for money or other items of value. The latter, however useful or necessary, created services that perished at the time of production and therefore did not contribute to wealth. Building on this theme, French economist Jean-Baptiste Say argued that production and consumption were inseparable in services, coining the term “immaterial products” to describe them.