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Nuage

Since our inception many people have inquired as to where the name “NuAge Vision” came from. Our idea when we started the company was to encourage open innovation and put people together to “get things done”. We envisaged a network cloud of specialists who we could contact and call upon their specific expertise to solve problems, offer advice, mentor and generally help that fledgling company to stretch its wings and fly. We conceived of the “Cloud Network of Specialists” where through one contact a whole raft of specialist skills can be called on. We purposely have ensured that the specialists remain independent but are willing to co-operate with Nuage-vision so that our clients, be they start-ups (looking for advice, investment, management skills) or the larger concern (looking to enhance their business development), are offered the finest range of resources available. The cloud network vision was born – Nuage Vision

We were also concentrating our efforts on new technologies and especially start-ups who would bring the next generation of technologies to the market. We chose Nuage to reflect the cloud network but also liked the nuance of “New Age” which positions us right at the core of the next generation technology. So whether you prefer

  • Nuage  (meaning “Cloud” in french) – Vision to represent our cloud network of skills
  • NuAge (meaning “New – Age” in English) Vision to reflect our position at the cutting edge of technology

Nuage Vision aims to bring a solution to the table. So whatever your preference is – “Cloud or New-Age”  Claude Debussy’s beautiful music captures the mood

 

 

 

“The title Nocturnes is to be interpreted here in a general and, more particularly, in a decorative sense. Therefore, it is not meant to designate the usual form of the Nocturne, but rather all the various impressions and the special effects of light that the word suggests. ‘Nuages’ renders the immutable aspect of the sky and the slow, solemn motion of the clouds, fading away in grey tones lightly tinged with white. ‘Fêtes’ gives us the vibrating, dancing rhythm of the atmosphere with sudden flashes of light. There is also the episode of the procession (a dazzling fantastic vision), which passes through the festive scene and becomes merged in it. But the background remains resistantly the same: the festival with its blending of music and luminous dust participating in the cosmic rhythm. ‘Sirènes’ depicts the sea and its countless rhythms and presently, amongst the waves silvered by the moonlight, is heard the mysterious song of the Sirens as they laugh and pass on.”

(extract from Wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nocturnes_(Debussy) and Brook, Donald. Five great French composers: Berlioz, César Franck, Saint-Saëns, Debussy, Ravel: Their Lives and Works. Ayer Publishing. p. 168.)

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