Full form of SIR

The term SIR derived from Middle French honorific title 'sire'. SIR means Slave I Remain. It is respectful form of address by mid-14 century.


See also

Full form of BDS.
SIR-Short Details

SIR - Short Details

The form 'Sir' is first documented in English in 1297, as title of honour of a knight, and latterly a baronet, being a variant of sire, which was already used in English since at least c.1205 as a title placed before a name and denoting knighthood, and to address the (male) Sovereign since c.1225, with additional general senses of 'father, male parent' is from c.1250, and 'important elderly man' from 1362.
Sir is an honorific address used in a number of situations in many anglophone cultures. The term can be used as a formal prefix, especially in the Commonwealth, for males who have been given certain honours or titles (such as knights and baronets), where usage is strictly governed by law and custom.

Why development of sources of production is necessary?

Ans. It was assumed that the product required was already being manufactured by a number of vendors and it was merely a question of choosing the most suitable supplier amongst them. Quite often the sources of production have to be developed. However the main thing to be looked for in such case is, whether the firm has the minimum essential plant equipment and skilled man power? Once these basic resources are available, manufacturing capacity can be built up with the help of technical guidance from the purchasing organization.