What is CxO? - Definition from WhatIs.com
Part of the Business terms glossary:

CxO is a short way to refer, collectively, to corporate executives at what is sometimes called the C-level , whose job titles typically start with "Chief" and end with "Officer."

CxO titles include:

  • CEO (Chief Executive Officer)
  • CFO (Chief Financial Officer)
  • CIO (Chief Information Officer)
  • CCO (Chief Compliance Officer)
  • CSO (Chief Security Officer)


For more titles and explanation, see our definition of CEO and others .

This was last updated in March 2008
Posted by: Margaret Rouse

Related Terms

Definitions

  • ABC analysis (Pareto analysis)

    - ABC analysis, also known as Pareto analysis, is a method used to categorize something according to its importance or value in a given context. The practice is commonly used in IT (information tech... (WhatIs.com)

  • procurement card

    - A procurement card is a type of company charge card used in making smaller purchases for greater cost efficiency, control and convenience. Procurement cards are also known as purchasing cards, P-Ca... (WhatIs.com)

  • digital twin

    - A digital twin is a virtual representation of a product that can be used in product design, simulation, monitoring, optimization and servicing. It requires three elements: the physical product in r... (SearchManufacturingERP.com)

Glossaries

  • Business terms

    - Terms related to business, including definitions about project management and words and phrases about human resources, finance and vertical industries.

  • Internet applications

    - This WhatIs.com glossary contains terms related to Internet applications, including definitions about Software as a Service (SaaS) delivery models and words and phrases about web sites, e-commerce ...

Ask a Question. Find an Answer.Powered by ITKnowledgeExchange.com

Ask An IT Question

Get answers from your peers on your most technical challenges

Ask Question
  • ldifde utility on Windows Server 2003

  • CX-500 LUNs

    Smaller lun sizes are always better for things like oracle and sql server. There are a couple of things you should consider when setting this up: 1) performance and 2) how you are going to back it ...

Tech TalkComment

Share
Comments

    Results

    Contribute to the conversation

    All fields are required. Comments will appear at the bottom of the article.