a vote of the Supreme Court in a particular case that indicates which party the justices side with and by how large a margin
When final decisions are made, the ministry is obliged to post the decision on the Registry Decision notices tell you the number of comments the ministry received; the nature of the comments; and how the comments influenced the final decision If you can formally challenge or appeal a recent decision, the decision notice will tell you how (sample decision notice)
When you make a decision, you choose what should be done or which is the best of various possible actions. A decision was taken to discipline Marshall I don't want to make the wrong decision and regret it later
The only action taken by theta In the highest ranges decisions are made about beingness, below that decisions are made about spaces and the contents of those spaces That latter sort of decision is commonly known as a "postulate" (see Ogger's brilliant description below)
a determination or judgment The result of an administrative or judicial review In judicial cases, possible results include dismissal of charges, injunction, and awards for damages or punishment
"A decision shall be binding in its entirety upon those to whom it is addressed " (Article 189 of the Treaty Establishing the European Economic Community)
the last remaining freedom as prisoners of this world is our power to decide; while unknown in Heaven, decision is necessary here as it was our decision to be separate from our Source that must be corrected; this is accomplished by choosing the Holy Spirit instead of the ego, right-mindedness instead of wrong-mindedness
(boxing) a victory won on points when no knockout has occurred; "had little trouble in taking a unanimous decision over his opponent"
Unlike a resolution, a decision is a formal agreement and leads to binding actions It becomes part of the agreed body of decisions that direct the work of the COP
A considered act in response to a demand or need, to progress a purpose, change a state of affairs, or solve a problem
the act of making up your mind about something; "the burden of decision was his"; "he drew his conclusions quickly" a position or opinion or judgment reached after consideration; "a decision unfavorable to the opposition"; "his conclusion took the evidence into account"; "satisfied with the panel's determination" the outcome of a game or contest; "the team dropped three decisions in a row" (boxing) a victory won on points when no knockout has occurred; "had little trouble in taking a unanimous decision over his opponent
the trait of resoluteness as evidenced by firmness of character or purpose; "a man of unusual decisiveness"
In Supreme Court cases, the decision is the majority opinion of the nine justices, obtained by voting on the case
An expression comprising conditions and zero or more Boolean operators that is used in a control construct (e g if then else; case statement) that determines the flow of execution of the software program A decision without a Boolean operator reduces to a condition For example, the expression "IF (A>B) or (B<C) THEN" is a decision, as is "FOR A>5 LOOP"
The process of making an informed choice among the alternative actions that are possible Given a forecast and the known skill of the forecast method, it is possible to develop algorithms for making decisions objectively The new forecasts offer an opportunity to do this
The act of examining several possible behaviors and selecting from them the one most likely to accomplish the individual's or group's intention Cognitive processes such as reasoning, planning, and judgment are involved
The process of by which an influencer decides on what products to purchase There are a number of formalized structures that are used to analyze the decision making process, usually involving a number of information gathering and analysis steps
The decision making process is the process that is used to make a decision It can be an expert process, where the decision is made by one or more "experts" who look at the "facts" and make the decision based on those facts; it can be a political process through which a political representative or body makes the decision based on political considerations, or it might be a judicial process where a judge or a jury makes a decision based on an examination of legal evidence and the law
Database used to provide information used as a reference, to generate statistics, etc Different from Operational Databases, which are in day-to-day use As an example, a decision support database could be used to determine the average salary in an organization, while an operational database would be used to generate pay checks
In statistics and related subfields of philosophy, the theory and method of formulating and solving general decision problems. Such a problem is specified by a set of possible states of the environment or possible initial conditions; a set of available experiments and a set of possible outcomes for each experiment, giving information about the state of affairs preparatory to making a decision; a set of available acts depending on the experiments made and their consequences; and a set of possible consequences of the acts, in which each possible act assigns to each possible initial state some particular consequence. The problem is dealt with by assessing probabilities of consequences conditional on different choices of experiments and acts and by assigning a utility function to the set of consequences according to some scheme of value or preference of the decision maker. An optimal solution consists of an optimal decision function, which assigns to each possible experiment an optimal act that maximizes the utility, or value, and a choice of an optimal experiment. See also cost-benefit analysis, game theory
The fundamental analytic tool for decision analysis, is a way of displaying the temporal and logical sequence of a clinical decision problem Its form highlights tree structural components: The alternative actions that are available to the decision maker; the probabilistic events that follow from and affect these actions, such as clinical information obtained or the clinical consequences revealed; and the outcomes for the patient that are associated with each possible scenario of actions and consequences
A graphical representation of a decision situation in which decision points (nodes) are connected together by arcs (one for each alternative on a decision) and terminate in ovals (the action which is the result of all of the decisions made on the path that leads to that oval)
A type of expert system comprised of a branching structure of questions and possible responses designed to lead an agent to an appropriate solution to a customer's problem or provide needed information Decision-tree structures resemble an organizational hierarchy Decision trees are most appropriate where the problem type is broad and shallow Decision-tree systems work well for entry-level agents, because they walk the agents through specific questions and answers However, senior agents may not want to step through each branch, since they usually know some of the questions and answers; they may feel that working through the tree process actually slows them down See branch and expert system
A series of questions used as a tool to analyze whether training is necessary to resolve a performance problem Topic areas: Staff Development and Organizational Capacity, Accountability and Evaluation, Volunteer Management, Operations Management and Leadership
The decision tree, the fundamental analytic tool for decision analysis, is a way of displaying the temporal and logical sequence of a clinical decision problem Its form highlights three structural components: the alternative actions that are available to the decision maker; the probabilistic events that follow from and affect these actions, such as clinical information obtained or the clinical consequences revealed; and the outcomes for the patient that are associated with each possible scenario of actions and consequences
A diagram used for making decisions in business or computer programming The "branches" of the tree diagram represent choices with associated risks, costs, results, and outcome probabilities By calculating outcomes (profits) for each of the branches, the best decision for the firm can be determined
A schematic (pictorial) representation of the relationship between decisions, risks and outcomes It can be used as a tool to evaluate alternative strategies and make decisions The decision tree breaks down a series of events and decisions into smaller, simpler, more manageable, independent segments These segments are represented as branches of a tree The lattice concept of the tree is also used to analyse events (see event tree) and to assess risk paths that are dependent on one another
A tree-shaped structure that represents a set of decisions Decision trees are simple knowledge representation and they classify examples to a finite number of classes, the nodes are labelled with attribute names, the edges are labelled with possible values for this attribute and the leaves labelled with different classes Objects are classified by following a path down the tree, by taking the edges, corresponding to the values of the attributes in an object These decisions generate rules for the classification of a dataset See CART and CHAID
A (typically) binary tree where each non-leaf vertex is labeled by a query, each edge is labeled by a possible answer to the query, and each leaf is labeled by an output (typically yes or no) A decision tree represents a function in the obvious way
A graphical representation of a decision situation in which decision situation points (nodes) are connected together by arcs (one for each alternative on a decision) and terminate in ovals (the action that is the result of all of the decisions made on the path leading to that oval) (9)
A graphical representation of the decision process Sequential decisions are drawn in the form of the branches of a tree, stemming from an initial decision point and extending all the way to the final outcomes Each path through the branches of the tree represents a separate series of decisions and probabilistic events
Subjects characterized as having achieved decisional equilibrium were well distributed throughout the range of decisional situations, although none of these individuals participated in more than nine different decisions.
A person should never go to work if it is raining in December On the days that she does go to work, she should take an umbrella when it is raining and an overcoat when it is windy Unless it is windy, she must always take her hat when going to work If it is windy in December, she should switch on her central heating
The offers made by institutions to their applicants An institution can make one of three decisions: unconditional offer; conditional offer; unsuccessful (reject) Some details of the conditions are recorded by UCAS
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