- Corsair International (formerly Corsairfly and Corsair), a French airline
- Corsair Memory, a hardware company that specializes in designing and manufacturing computer memory and power supply units
Read more about this topic: Corsair
Other articles related to "companies":
... the industrial and economic hub of the country, home to one third of Tunisian companies—including almost all the head offices of companies with more than fifty employees, with the exception of the ... Tunis attracts foreign investors (33% of companies, 26% of investments and 27% of employment), excluding several areas due to economic imbalances ...
... Many of the family-owned companies that once inhabited Rockford were acquired by larger companies the larger companies then relocated the products being made to lower wage parts of the United States or sent ...
... During the browser wars, other companies besides Microsoft introduced proprietary, non-standards-compliant extensions ... With the rise of Internet Explorer, the two companies became locked in a dead heat to out-implement each other with non-standards-compliant features ...
... the largest Japanese automotive manufacturing companies in the 1930s OHTA, short for Organ Historical Trust of Australia ...
Famous quotes containing the word companies:
“The recent attempt to secure a charter from the State of North Dakota for a lottery company, the pending effort to obtain from the State of Louisiana a renewal of the charter of the Louisiana State Lottery, and the establishment of one or more lottery companies at Mexican towns near our border, have served the good purpose of calling public attention to an evil of vast proportions.”
—Benjamin Harrison (18331901)
“Socialite women meet socialite men and mate and breed socialite children so that we can fund small opera companies and ballet troupes because there is no government subsidy.”
—Sugar Rautbord, U.S. socialite fund-raiser and self-described trash novelist. As quoted in The Great Divide, book 2, section 7, by Studs Terkel (1988)
“In the U.S. for instance, the value of a homemakers productive work has been imputed mostly when she was maimed or killed and insurance companies and/or the courts had to calculate the amount to pay her family in damages. Even at that, the rates were mostly pink collar and the big number was attributed to the husbands pain and suffering.”
—Gloria Steinem (20th century)