Global Delivery Models: The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services

Stephan Manning, Marcus M. Larsen, Pratyush Bharati

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference abstract in proceedingsResearchpeer-review

    Abstract

    This article examines antecedents and performance implications of global delivery models (GDMs) in global business services. GDMs require geographically distributed operations to exploit both proximity to clients and time-zone spread for efficient service delivery. We propose and empirically show that service providers who differentiate based on speed of service delivery are likely to set up GDM structures, and that these structures positively affect deal renewal rates if speed is important for clients in selecting vendors. Findings imply that, as co-location becomes less necessary for providing digitalized services, time zones increasingly affect.
    This article examines antecedents and performance implications of global delivery models (GDMs) in global business services. GDMs require geographically distributed operations to exploit both proximity to clients and time-zone spread for efficient service delivery. We propose and empirically show that service providers who differentiate based on speed of service delivery are likely to set up GDM structures, and that these structures positively affect deal renewal rates if speed is important for clients in selecting vendors. Findings imply that, as co-location becomes less necessary for providing digitalized services, time zones increasingly affect.
    LanguageEnglish
    Title of host publicationProceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business
    EditorsPatricia McDougall-Covin, Tunga Kiyak
    Place of PublicationEast Lansing, MI
    PublisherAcademy of International Business
    Date2013
    Pages15
    StatePublished - 2013
    EventAIB 2013 Annual Meeting : Bridging the Divide: Linking IB to Complementary Disciplines and Practice - Sabancı University, Koç University, and Özyeğin University, Istanbul, Turkey
    Duration: 3 Jul 20136 Jul 2013
    Conference number: 55
    http://aib.msu.edu/events/2013/

    Conference

    ConferenceAIB 2013 Annual Meeting
    Number55
    LocationSabancı University, Koç University, and Özyeğin University
    CountryTurkey
    CityIstanbul
    Period03/07/201306/07/2013
    Internet address
    SeriesAcademy of International Business. Annual Meeting. Proceedings
    Volume55
    ISSN2078-4430

    Cite this

    Manning, S., Larsen, M. M., & Bharati, P. (2013). Global Delivery Models: The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services. In P. McDougall-Covin, & T. Kiyak (Eds.), Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business (pp. 15). East Lansing, MI: Academy of International Business. Academy of International Business. Annual Meeting. Proceedings, Vol.. 55
    Manning, Stephan ; Larsen, Marcus M. ; Bharati, Pratyush . / Global Delivery Models : The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services. Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business. editor / Patricia McDougall-Covin ; Tunga Kiyak. East Lansing, MI : Academy of International Business, 2013. pp. 15 (Academy of International Business. Annual Meeting. Proceedings, ???volume??? 55).
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    abstract = "This article examines antecedents and performance implications of global delivery models (GDMs) in global business services. GDMs require geographically distributed operations to exploit both proximity to clients and time-zone spread for efficient service delivery. We propose and empirically show that service providers who differentiate based on speed of service delivery are likely to set up GDM structures, and that these structures positively affect deal renewal rates if speed is important for clients in selecting vendors. Findings imply that, as co-location becomes less necessary for providing digitalized services, time zones increasingly affect.",
    author = "Stephan Manning and Larsen, {Marcus M.} and Pratyush Bharati",
    year = "2013",
    language = "English",
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    Manning, S, Larsen, MM & Bharati, P 2013, Global Delivery Models: The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services. in P McDougall-Covin & T Kiyak (eds), Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business. Academy of International Business, East Lansing, MI, Academy of International Business. Annual Meeting. Proceedings, vol. 55, pp. 15, Istanbul, Turkey, 03/07/2013.

    Global Delivery Models : The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services. / Manning, Stephan ; Larsen, Marcus M.; Bharati, Pratyush .

    Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business. ed. / Patricia McDougall-Covin; Tunga Kiyak. East Lansing, MI : Academy of International Business, 2013. p. 15.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference abstract in proceedingsResearchpeer-review

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    Y1 - 2013

    N2 - This article examines antecedents and performance implications of global delivery models (GDMs) in global business services. GDMs require geographically distributed operations to exploit both proximity to clients and time-zone spread for efficient service delivery. We propose and empirically show that service providers who differentiate based on speed of service delivery are likely to set up GDM structures, and that these structures positively affect deal renewal rates if speed is important for clients in selecting vendors. Findings imply that, as co-location becomes less necessary for providing digitalized services, time zones increasingly affect.

    AB - This article examines antecedents and performance implications of global delivery models (GDMs) in global business services. GDMs require geographically distributed operations to exploit both proximity to clients and time-zone spread for efficient service delivery. We propose and empirically show that service providers who differentiate based on speed of service delivery are likely to set up GDM structures, and that these structures positively affect deal renewal rates if speed is important for clients in selecting vendors. Findings imply that, as co-location becomes less necessary for providing digitalized services, time zones increasingly affect.

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    CY - East Lansing, MI

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    Manning S, Larsen MM, Bharati P. Global Delivery Models: The Role of Speed and Time Zones in Global Business Services. In McDougall-Covin P, Kiyak T, editors, Proceedings of the 55th Annual Meeting of the Academy of International Business. East Lansing, MI: Academy of International Business. 2013. p. 15. (Academy of International Business. Annual Meeting. Proceedings, Vol. 55).