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German

  1. 1. - Ion Bandyopadhyay(66) - Jethin Mammen(67) - Jobin George(68) - Joe Prakash(69) - Joseph Dominic(70) - Jyoti Dixit(71) Eine Präsentation auf Deutsch Kultur
  2. 2. Deutsch Karte QUICK FACTS: Capital: Berlin Official Language: German(Deutsch) Government: Federal parliamentary republic President: Joachim Gauck Chancellor: Angela Merkel Area: 357,168 km^2 Population: 82,175,700 Currency: Euro (€)
  3. 3. HISTORY • Germanic tribes and Frankish Empire • East Francia and Holy Roman Empire • German Confederation and Empire • Weimar Republic and Nazi Germany • East and West Germany • Reunified Germany and EU
  4. 4. Power Distance • Highly decentralised and supported by a strong middle class(score 35). • Co-determination rights are comparatively extensive and have to be taken into account by the management. • A direct and participative communication and meeting style is common, control is disliked and leadership is challenged to show expertise and best accepted when it’s based on it.
  5. 5. Individualism • The German society is a truly Individualist one (67). • Small families with a focus on the parent-children relationship rather than aunts and uncles are most common. • Communication is among the most direct in the world following the ideal to be “honest, even if it hurts” – and by this giving the counterpart a fair chance to learn from mistakes.
  6. 6. Masculinity • With a score of 66 Germany is considered a Masculine society. • Performance is highly valued and early required as the school system separates children into different types of schools at the age of ten. • People rather “live in order to work” and draw a lot of self-esteem from their tasks.
  7. 7. Uncertainty Avoidance • Germany is among the uncertainty avoidant countries (65); the score is on the high end, so there is a slight preference for Uncertainty Avoidance. • There is a strong preference for deductive rather than inductive approaches, be it in thinking, presenting or planning: the systematic overview has to be given in order to proceed.
  8. 8. Long-term orientation • Germany's high score of 83 indicates that it is a pragmatic country. • In societies with a pragmatic orientation, people believe that truth depends very much on situation, context and time. • They show an ability to adapt traditions easily to changed conditions, a strong propensity to save and invest, thriftiness, and perseverance in achieving results.
  9. 9. Indulgence • The low score of 40 on this dimension indicates that the German culture is Restrained in nature. • Societies with a low score in this dimension have a tendency to cynicism and pessimism. • Also, in contrast to Indulgent societies, Restrained societies do not put much emphasis on leisure time and control the gratification of their desires
  10. 10. DO’s • Germans are competitive, ambitious and hard bargainers. • The German thought process is extremely thorough, with each aspect of a project being examined in great detail. This process is often very time-intensive. • Punctuality is necessity in Germany. Being late, even if it is only by a few minutes, is very insulting to a German executive. • shake hands at both the beginning and the end of a meeting. Additionally, a handshake may be accompanied with a slight bow. • In business meetings, age takes precedence over youth. If you are in a group setting, the eldest person enters first. • PhD holder should be called as Doctor. • Speak English, Speak slowly • Maintain clear lines of demarcation between people, places, and things to lead a structured and ordered life. • Recycle the used bottles and receive funds. • Duzen oder Siezen
  11. 11. DON’T’s • Do not walk or stay in the bicycle lane. • Do not walk inside home with shoes on. • Do not wish birthday before midnight. • Don’t talk about Nazi, Hitler salute too - jail for 5 years. • Germans do not like surprises. Sudden changes in business transactions, even if they may improve the outcome, are unwelcome. • German citizens do not need or expect to be complimented. In Germany, it is assumed that everything is satisfactory unless the person hears otherwise. • Business is viewed as being very serious, and Germans do not appreciate humor in a business context. • German men do not like to be called by their first name instead greet each other with Herr 'last name', even when they know each other very well. • Avoid sniffing when you have cold. • If you don’t know a person, don’t get too close or personal.
  12. 12. CONCLUSION • Masters of Planning : forward thinking • Thorough Thought Process : critical details • Structured : living and working • Strongly Individualistic • Corporate Social Responsibility • Dress code and Punctual
  13. 13. Guten Tag Vielen Danke Tschuss Aufwiedersehn

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