Go back to the enewsletter The Oman Air website

first_imgGo back to the e-newsletter >The Oman Air website has been voted as one of the airline industry’s best. The site, which was relaunched in 2014, has been included in a  round-up of “The Best Airline Website Designs”, published by  international design magazine Onextrapixel.The list includes 20 of the best airline website designs in the world. Inclusion in the list was based on airlines’ success in balancing the importance of offering an attractive and compelling landing page with the requirement to include a large amount of information.Carol Francis, of Onextrapixel, commented:“The problem with designing for airlines is that so much information has to go on the landing page – there has to be a form for inputting flight dates, and special offer information, etc. This means that when it comes to the presentation, we are mainly looking at beautiful background images, and in this regard the designers don’t disappoint.”Responding to the acclaim, Oman Air’s Chief Executive Officer, Paul Gregorowitsch, commented:“We are delighted that Oman Air’s website has been named by Onextrapixel as one of the best in the world.“Our website is often a customer’s first contact with Oman Air. It is vitally important, therefore, that it not only provides the information they need, but also provides an appropriate introduction to the airline. Oman Air has attracted a well-deserved reputation for the outstanding quality of its products and services. We are also immensely proud of our role as the national airline of the Sultanate of Oman. Our website reflects both of these priorities extremely well. At the same time, it provides easy and convenient access to a wealth of information, offers and booking opportunities. We are very proud that it has been recognised in this way.”Oman Air’s website is available in English and Arabic versions. It forms part of the airline’s expanding digital presence, which includes the Oman Air app, which was unveiled in May 2015. This complements Oman Air’s website and enables customers to book and purchase tickets, check in and update their flight status. They can also find out about Oman Air’s latest offers and access up-to-the-minute service information. Furthermore, Oman Air has developed the Sindbad app for members of its frequent flyers programme. This is an addition to the existing Oman Air mobile app and comes packed with features to provide a more seamless travel experience for guests.Go back to the e-newsletter >last_img read more

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first_imgGo back to the e-newsletter >The Oman Air website has been voted as one of the airline industry’s best. The site, which was relaunched in 2014, has been included in a  round-up of “The Best Airline Website Designs”, published by  international design magazine Onextrapixel.The list includes 20 of the best airline website designs in the world. Inclusion in the list was based on airlines’ success in balancing the importance of offering an attractive and compelling landing page with the requirement to include a large amount of information.Carol Francis, of Onextrapixel, commented:“The problem with designing for airlines is that so much information has to go on the landing page – there has to be a form for inputting flight dates, and special offer information, etc. This means that when it comes to the presentation, we are mainly looking at beautiful background images, and in this regard the designers don’t disappoint.”Responding to the acclaim, Oman Air’s Chief Executive Officer, Paul Gregorowitsch, commented:“We are delighted that Oman Air’s website has been named by Onextrapixel as one of the best in the world.“Our website is often a customer’s first contact with Oman Air. It is vitally important, therefore, that it not only provides the information they need, but also provides an appropriate introduction to the airline. Oman Air has attracted a well-deserved reputation for the outstanding quality of its products and services. We are also immensely proud of our role as the national airline of the Sultanate of Oman. Our website reflects both of these priorities extremely well. At the same time, it provides easy and convenient access to a wealth of information, offers and booking opportunities. We are very proud that it has been recognised in this way.”Oman Air’s website is available in English and Arabic versions. It forms part of the airline’s expanding digital presence, which includes the Oman Air app, which was unveiled in May 2015. This complements Oman Air’s website and enables customers to book and purchase tickets, check in and update their flight status. They can also find out about Oman Air’s latest offers and access up-to-the-minute service information. Furthermore, Oman Air has developed the Sindbad app for members of its frequent flyers programme. This is an addition to the existing Oman Air mobile app and comes packed with features to provide a more seamless travel experience for guests.Go back to the e-newsletter >last_img read more

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first_img be_ixf; php_sdk; php_sdk_1.4.18 https://www.blackenterprise.com/stanford-university-survey-84-of-women-in-tech-told-they-are-too-aggressive/ https://www.blackenterprise.com/stanford-university-survey-84-of-women-in-tech-told-they-are-too-aggressive/ A fascinating survey, called “Elephant in the Valley” conducted by Trae Vassallo, Ellen Levy, Michele Madansky, Hillary Mickell, Bennett Porter, Monica Leas of Stanford University, and Julie Oberweis of Stanford University – all women in technology and business – shows some startling facts about discrimination against women in technology.[Related: 5 Black Women in Tech Bring Innovation To the Male-Led Industry]Over 200 women with 10 or more years in the technology industry were surveyed. More than three-quarters of the respondents are over 40 and have children. They include C-level executives, founders, and those in venture capital. They work for tech startups as well as established tech enterprises including Apple, Google, and VMware.The survey findings revealed:84% of women in tech have been told they are “too aggressive.”47% have been asked to do more menial tasks their male colleagues were not, such as ordering food and taking notes.66% felt excluded from key networking and social opportunities because they are female.90% witnessed sexist behavior at their companies or at industry events.88% have experienced clients and or colleagues direct questions to males that should have been posed to them.87% have experienced demeaning comments from male colleagues.75% were asked about family life, marital status, and/or children in interviews.40% felt they needed to speak less about their family to be taken more seriously.60% reported unwanted sexual advances.66% who reported sexual harassment were dissatisfied with the course of action taken.39% of those harassed did nothing because they felt it would negatively impact their careers.Have you experienced any of the same as a woman in tech or other fields? Let us know in the comments section below or via social media: Twitter is @blackenterprise #WITsurvey (which stands for Women in Tech) What’s New in TechnologyLatest News for EntrepreneursOur Best Videoslast_img read more

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first_img be_ixf; php_sdk; php_sdk_1.4.18 https://www.blackenterprise.com/stanford-university-survey-84-of-women-in-tech-told-they-are-too-aggressive/ https://www.blackenterprise.com/stanford-university-survey-84-of-women-in-tech-told-they-are-too-aggressive/ A fascinating survey, called “Elephant in the Valley” conducted by Trae Vassallo, Ellen Levy, Michele Madansky, Hillary Mickell, Bennett Porter, Monica Leas of Stanford University, and Julie Oberweis of Stanford University – all women in technology and business – shows some startling facts about discrimination against women in technology.[Related: 5 Black Women in Tech Bring Innovation To the Male-Led Industry]Over 200 women with 10 or more years in the technology industry were surveyed. More than three-quarters of the respondents are over 40 and have children. They include C-level executives, founders, and those in venture capital. They work for tech startups as well as established tech enterprises including Apple, Google, and VMware.The survey findings revealed:84% of women in tech have been told they are “too aggressive.”47% have been asked to do more menial tasks their male colleagues were not, such as ordering food and taking notes.66% felt excluded from key networking and social opportunities because they are female.90% witnessed sexist behavior at their companies or at industry events.88% have experienced clients and or colleagues direct questions to males that should have been posed to them.87% have experienced demeaning comments from male colleagues.75% were asked about family life, marital status, and/or children in interviews.40% felt they needed to speak less about their family to be taken more seriously.60% reported unwanted sexual advances.66% who reported sexual harassment were dissatisfied with the course of action taken.39% of those harassed did nothing because they felt it would negatively impact their careers.Have you experienced any of the same as a woman in tech or other fields? Let us know in the comments section below or via social media: Twitter is @blackenterprise #WITsurvey (which stands for Women in Tech) What’s New in TechnologyLatest News for EntrepreneursOur Best Videoslast_img read more