competency

listen to the pronunciation of competency
İngilizce - İngilizce
A sufficient supply (of)

the next day they returned unsuspected, leaving their confederates to follow, and in the interim, to convay them a competencie of all things they could .

Meeting specified qualifications to perform
The ability to perform some task; competence

By the year 2000, American students will leave grades four, eight, and twelve having demonstrated competency in challenging subject matter including English, mathematics, science, history, and geography.

implicit knowledge of a language’s structure
{i} ability, capability; adequacy; adequate salary; qualification (Law)
{n} sufficiency, power
Competence, as described by the incompetent
The knowledge and experience needed to conduct surveillance and evaluation
The integrated knowledge, skills, attitude, and judgment expected of the practitioner (CNA, 1998)
In the law of evidence the presence of those characteristics which render a witness legally fit and qualified to give testimony
A minimally acceptable level of knowledge, understanding, skill and performance
knowledge, skills, or attitudes which the student can demonstrate at a pre-determined level
This is one of the elements that must be present in order to have a legal contract It relates to the fitness or ability of either of the parties to the contract An example of incompetency would be an alcoholic or a mental incompetent (LE)
Competency means the same as competence. managerial competency
Legal capacity or qualifications; fitness; as, the competency of a witness or of a evidence
= legal capacity or ability to function in the role of plaintiff, defendant, or witness; there are several types, but all have about the same legal standards, e g , trial competency, competency to contract, etc , namely the ability to rationally understand and act reasonably The Dusky standard promulgated what is popularly coined the 'understand and assist' rule, which means, the defendant is legally trial competent if she or he can understand the legal situation and the proceedings and can also assist his or her attorney is their defense
the ability of a cell to respond to messengers which could cause it to differentiate into a more specialised cell Some cells, like pericytes remain competent throughout life, whereas others, such as the oral epithelium, are only able to form an tooth bud during the 12th to 16th week of foetal development
The state of being competent; fitness; ability; adequacy; power
(1) Areas of personal capability that enable people to perform successfully in their jobs by completing task effectively A competency can be knowledge, attitudes, skills, values, or personal values Competency can be acquired through talent, experience, or training (2) Competency comprises the specification of knowledge and skill and the application of that knowledge and skill to the standard of performance required in employment
a specific statement about what the learners will be able to do as a result of teaching
Property or means sufficient for the necessaries and conveniences of life; sufficiency without excess
The admissibility in court of a particular witness or evidence
a knowledge, skill, ability, personal quality, experience, or other characteristic that is applicable to the profession of teaching See Competence
In the law of evidence, the presence of those characteristics which render witness legally fit and qualified to give testimony
(also competence) means the ability to perform tasks and duties to the standard expected in employment
Sub-conscious knowledge of a native languages structure
The ability to perform a particular skill or to demonstrate a specified level of knowledge
A witness's ability to observe, recall and recount under other what happened Criminal defendants must also be competent to stand trial; they must understand the nature of the proceedings and have the ability to assist their lawyers
A characteristic of an employee that contributes to successful job performance and the achievement of organizational results These include knowledge, skills, and abilities plus other characteristics such as values, motivation, initiative, and self-control Competencies may be defined organizationally or on an individual basis
- specific skill or knowledge related to the performance of a task, usually related to a job-related task (CLDT)
**The level of expertise in a particular area needed to be effective in performing applications in that area
The ability to perform some task
An ephemeral state, induced by treatment with cold cations, during which bacterial cells are capable of uptaking foreign DNA
Specialist knowledge or skills required to perform a job function
the quality of being adequately or well qualified physically and intellectually
describes the work related skills and behaviour needed to effectively perform in a role Core competencies are required for all role profiles Specific competencies are required for some role profiles
Right or authority; legal power or capacity to take cognizance of a cause; as, the competence of a judge or court
Comprises the specification of knowledge and skill and the application of that knowledge and skill to the standard of performance required in the workplace
core competency
An important special capability or expertise; especially that of a business affording it sustainable competitive advantage

The publisher's core competency was paperbacks, but they decided to branch out into online publishing.

core competency
A core competency is a course competency that is required by the Curriculum Articulation Matrix Core competencies are a sub set of a course’s competencies and, since they are defined by the CAM, they are "owned" by the program faculty and not the course faculty
core competency
French: savoir-faire Core competency is the in-depth, primary, embedded set of capabilities, technologies and processes which constitute an organization's collective "know how", in providing customer value and access to markets
core competency
One of a company's primary functions which is considered essential to its success
core competency
A company's primary function considered essential to its success
core competency
a uniquely effective business process on which a firm bases its strategic success
core competency
Primary area of competence Narrowly defined fields or tasks at which a company or business excels Primary areas of specialty
core competency
Core competencies are skills that the firm either does well or must do well which delivers competitive advantage Notice that this does not include all skills that the firm could do well at or even all those skills required to deliver competitive advantage It is typically a small sub-set of skills that must be internalized for the long-term health of the firm or organization
core competency
The collective learning in an organization, especially how to coordinate diverse production skills and integrate multiple streams of technology
competence
A sustainable income

money can only give happiness where there is nothing else to give it. Beyond a competence, it can afford no real satisfaction, as far as mere self is concerned.”.

competence
The quality or state of being able or suitable for a particular task; the quality or state of being competent for a particular task

What professional competences do science teachers need?.

competence
In law, the legal authority to deal with a matter

That question is outwith the competence of this court and must be taken to a higher court.

competence
The quality or state of being competent, i.e. able or suitable for a general role

Teachers are now required to teach intercultural communicative competence.

competence
adequate qualification or capacity
competence
{i} ability, capability; adequacy; adequate salary; qualification (Law)
competence
{n} sufficiency, power
competence
A term pertaining to evidence; it should be valid and relevant
competence
The quality or state of being able or suitable for a general role; the quality or state of being competent for a general role
competence
– Technically, a legal term, used to denote capacity to act in one’s own behalf; the ability to understand information presented, to appreciate the consequences of acting (or not acting) on that information, and to make a choice
competence
Competence is the ability to do something well or effectively. His competence as an economist had been reinforced by his successful fight against inflation
competence
being fit or capable
competence
A professionally or occupationally competent person has the attributes necessary to perform the activities within the profession or occupation to the standards expected in employment or practice (See capability)
competence
Legal capacity or qualifications; fitness; as, the competency of a witness or of a evidence
competence
(1) Competence concerns the actions and behaviours identified by change agents as contributing in their experience to the perceived effectiveness of change implementation (2) Competences are those behaviours required for satisfactory ('threshold competence') or excellent ('superior competence') performance in a job
competence
that aspect of a theory which is the abstract knowledge which helps to describe some phenomena, as opposed to the performance theory In language research a competence theory tries to capture generalizations about what language is and what it does
competence
A mixture of attributes such as knowledge, skills, attitudes, values and ethics, and the tasks which need to be performed in a particular occupation or work role
competence
The degree to which the speaker is perceived as skilled, reliable, experienced, qualified, authoritative, and informed; an aspect of credibility (See 377)
competence
Right or authority; legal power or capacity to take cognizance of a cause; as, the competence of a judge or court
competence
The achievement of a predetermined level of special skill derived from education, experience and task completion obtained in the laboratory setting
competence
A term used in various ways, so you should check its meaning in a given context! May refer to a minimum standard of competence, eg in a skill, where it may be assessed by observing specific behaviour; or may refer to a broader area of competence in an area of professional practice
competence
Property or means sufficient for the necessaries and conveniences of life; sufficiency without excess
competence
The skills and knowledge required to perform the tasks a job requires, to the standards demanded by industry
competence
The use of this term in linguistics began withIn Aspects of the Theory of Syntax , Chomsky (1965) introduced the distinction between competence and performance He defined competence as that knowledge of a language, on the part of an ideal speaker-hearer, that permits him/her to use his/her language Chomsky defined performance as how speakers and hearers actually produce and understand utterances, how they use their competence Chomsky used the distinction because he wanted to limit the scope of linguistic theory to what he regarded as linguistic competence From the outset, agreement was far from total regarding where to draw the line between competence and performance, or whether such a line could be drawn at all For some discussion of the distinction, see Akmajian et al (1984) section 5 1, pp 164-166
competence
A person's ability to demonstrate that s/he is able to meet all the professional demands made in the job For a variety of reasons a person may be incompetent in an essential part of a job
competence
(1) In hydrology the ability of a current of water or wind to transport particles, emphasizing the particle size rather than the amount, measured as the diameter of the largest particle transported (2) In structural geology a sediment or rock layer, rigid and strong enough to transmit the thrust of flooding by lateral compression and capable of sustaining the weight of overlying strata or man-made structures without losing its structural integrity when arched or exposed to loading
competence
The ability to perform a range of work activities to national standards and demonstrate them flexibly at work
competence
Demonstration of knowledge and skills in meeting professional role expectations
competence
Speaker's knowledge of language rules and structures that allow her to interpret and generate utterances We have competence in Modern English Our knowledge is different from the competence of an Old English speaker
competence
the ability to apply particular knowledge, skills, attitudes and values to the standard of performance required in specified contexts
competence
The ability to use knowledge, understanding, practical and thinking skills to perform effectively to the national standards required in employment This is a broad concept which embodies all aspects of competence relevant to an occupational area and not just those aspects of the various technical and task components, which are readily observable
competence
Sufficient ability or fitness for ones needs Possessing the necessary abilities to be qualified to achieve a certain goal or complete a project
competence
The maximum size of particles capable of being moved by a stream
competence
Sufficient ability to enjoy safe participation in an activity
competence
The authority of a court to determine a particular type of case or procedure
competence
The state of being competent; fitness; ability; adequacy; power
competence
Possession of a satisfactory level of relevant knowledge and acquisition of a range of relevant skills that include interpersonal and technical components at a certain point in the educational process Such knowledge and skills are necessary to perform the tasks that reflect the scope of professional practices Competence may differ from "performance", which denotes actions taken in a real life situation Competence is therefore not the same as "knowing" on the contrary, it may well be about recognizing one's own limits The more experienced the professional being tested, the more difficult it is to create a tool to assess their actual understandings and the complex skills of the tasks they undertake A holistic integration of understandings, abilities and professional judgments i e a "generic" model, is one where competence is not necessarily directly observable, but rather can be inferred from performance
competence
the quality of being adequately or well qualified physically and intellectually
competence
(Teacher) - a teacher's repertoire of competencies See Competency
competencies
Skills, aptitudes and abilities that interns gain at each level of engagement within a Media WORKS Areas of skill development include: design, employability and technological fluency competencies Competencies must be demonstrated as well as documented in each interns portfolio
competencies
The competencies identified as the developmental outcomes within each of the three SOE theme areas are the criteria used to assess SOE students at each gate   These serve as the basis for the rubrics
competencies
A competency is a learned student performance statement which can be accurately repeated and measured Competencies function as the basis for building the instructional program
competencies
The ability to use knowledge, understanding, practical and thinking skills to perform effectively to the national standards required in employment
competencies
A set of behaviors that encompasses skills, knowledge, abilities, and personal attributes that, taken together, are critical to successful work accomplishment Competencies may be defined organizationally or on an individual basis
competencies
A statement of what a student should know and be able to do at the end of a particular instructional cycle
competencies
Written statements describing the levels of knowledge, skills and values expected of graduates
competencies
Knowledge, skills, abilities, and behaviors
competencies
effective workers can productively use
competencies
Every student must demonstrate competency in Writing and Mathematics If you are not sure if you have cleared these requirements use this decision tree If you do not clear these requirements you will lose your registration priority and could be disqualified (expelled) from SDSU
competencies
The underlying knowledge, abilities, and behaviors that are essential not just to perform a job, but to perform it well
competencies
plural of competency
competencies
Skills that are essential to perform certain functions, for example, social workers must have competencies in a number of areas to be effective professionals and to be licensed
legal competency
ability to perform legal activities and bear legal responsibility
competency

    Heceleme

    com·pe·ten·cy

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    kämpıtînsi

    Telaffuz

    /ˈkämpətənsē/ /ˈkɑːmpətɪnsiː/

    Etimoloji

    [ -p&-t&n(t)-sE ] (noun.) 1596. From Latin competentia.

    Günün kelimesi

    panegyric