Modern savaş sanatı dövüşçüler gibi etkili olmak için tepeden tırnağa silahlandırılacak askerleri muhakkak gerektirmez. - The art of modern warfare does not necessarily require soldiers to be armed to the teeth to be effective as combatants.
If a law or policy takes effect or comes into effect at a particular time, it officially begins to apply or be valid from that time. If it remains in effect, it still applies or is still valid. the ban on new logging permits which will take effect from July The decision was taken yesterday and will remain in effect until further government instructions
an impression (especially one that is artificial or contrived); "he just did it for effect"
Change in morphology, physiology, growth, development of life span of an organism exposed to air pollution It might be either an adverse effect or an alteration, which is not distinguishable from the range of a target variable observed in not exposed organisms of the same species (WHO 1994c)
You use effect in expressions such as to good effect and to no effect in order to indicate how successful or impressive an action is. Mr Morris feels the museum is using advertising to good effect
1) In picture, an optical or special photographic manipulation of the film 2) In sound, a specific sound, such as of a tire squeal or water dripping 3) Also used to mean a special manipulation of elements during the shooting of the film, such as the creation of rain or snow
An effect is an impression that someone creates deliberately, for example in a place or in a piece of writing. The whole effect is cool, light and airy. = impression
unless the context otherwise requires, the term "effect" includes: (a) Any positive or adverse effect; and (b) Any temporary or permanent effect; and (c) Any past, present, or future effect; and (d) Any cumulative effect which arises over time or in combination with other effects - regardless of the scale, intensity, duration, or frequency of the effect, and also includes: (e) Any potential effect of high probability; and (f) Any potential effect of low probability which has a high potential impact
One of several possible forms in which a spell or magic effect may manifest Effect designators include ray, spread, and individual creatures or objects that have been summoned or created Summoned or created effects appear wherever the caster designates, within the spells range A mobile effect (such as a summoned creature) can thereafter move regardless of the spells range
what you feel when you read a text; this covers your reaction to the subject-matter or ideas as well as how you feel about particular aspects of a text such as the author's style, or the actions of the characters
The result of actions Contrast with "side-effects", the unplanned result of actions
If you say that something will happen with immediate effect or with effect from a particular time, you mean that it will begin to apply or be valid immediately or from the stated time. The price of the Saturday edition is going up with effect from 3 November
(of a law) having legal validity; "the law is still in effect" an impression (especially one that is artificial or contrived); "he just did it for effect" the central meaning or theme of a speech or literary work a symptom caused by an illness or a drug; "the effects of sleep loss"; "the effect of the anesthetic" produce; "The scientists set up a shockwave" act so as to bring into existence; "effect a change
cause and effect: see cause. to make something happen. Compton effect domino effect Doppler effect greenhouse effect Hall effect Josephson effect Magnus effect photoelectric effect photovoltaic effect sound effect Zeeman effect
What results after an action has been taken; the expected or predicted impact when an action is to be taken or is proposed
A person's effects are the things that they have with them at a particular time, for example when they are arrested or admitted to hospital, or the things that they owned when they died. His daughters were collecting his effects. = belongings
like impact is a synonym for outcome although impact is somewhat more direct than an effect Both terms are commonly used, but neither is a technical term For precision, Treasury Board Secretariat recommends that outcome be used instead of effect
an outward appearance; "he made a good impression"; "I wanted to create an impression of success"; "she retained that bold effect in her reproductions of the original painting"
the central meaning or theme of a speech or literary work a symptom caused by an illness or a drug; "the effects of sleep loss"; "the effect of the anesthetic"
If you say that someone is doing something for effect, you mean that they are doing it in order to impress people and to draw attention to themselves. The Cockney accent was put on for effect
The effect of one thing on another is the change that the first thing causes in the second thing. Parents worry about the effect of music on their adolescent's behavior Even minor head injuries can cause long-lasting psychological effects
How changing the settings of a factor changes the response The effect of a single factor is also called a main effect Note: For a factor A with two levels, scaled so that low = -1 and high = +1, the effect of A is estimated by subtracting the average response when A is -1 from the average response when A = +1 and dividing the result by 2 (division by 2 is needed because the -1 level is 2 scaled units away from the +1 level)
a phenomenon that follows and is caused by some previous phenomenon; "the magnetic effect was greater when the rod was lengthwise"; "his decision had depressing consequences for business"; "he acted very wise after the event"
vagueness You add in effect to a statement or opinion that is not precisely accurate, but which you feel is a reasonable description or summary of a particular situation. That deal would create, in effect, the world's biggest airline. = effectively
The emission of light (Cerenkov radiation) that occurs when a charged particle passes through an insulator at a speed greater than the speed of light in that medium; the characteristic blue glow from a nuclear reactor
The total expulsion of magnetic flux from the interior of a superconducting metal when it is cooled in a magnetic field below a critical temperature, near absolute zero, at which the transition to superconductivity takes place
The later term to describe the effect a candidate for the corresponding political office (especially the office of President of the United States) can have on a close political election, in which their candidacy results in the election being won by a candidate dissimilar to them, rather than a candidate similar to them
The hate crimes bill would allow recent racist statements by a suspect to be used as evidence that a crime was racially motivated; some legislators were concerned that this provision could have an undue chilling effect on speech that could be construed as racist.
There are various knock-on effects . PA services, particularly health and education, have deteriorated sharply because of supply shortages and strikes by workers. Much of the time hospitals have been seeing only emergency cases.
The higher growth rate of businesses with higher market share in those segments of economy in which the value of a product or a service depends on the number of existing users of the product or a service, as is the case with telephone networks
An effect technique used in film, television, and entertainment industry to create effects that cannot be achieved by normal means, and when creating the effect by normal means is prohibitively expensive. Special effects are also used to enhance previously filmed elements, by digitally adding, removing, and enhancing objects within the scene
Voting theory. A term used to describe the effect a candidate on a close election to a corresponding political office (especially the office of the President of the United States), in which their candidacy results in the election being won by a candidate dissimilar to them, rather than a candidate similar to them
The phenomenon whereby the earth's atmosphere traps solar radiation, caused by the presence in the atmosphere of gases such as carbon dioxide, water vapor, and methane that allow incoming sunlight to pass through but absorb heat radiated back from the earth's surface
In attribution theory, the fundamental attribution error (also known as correspondence bias or overattribution effect) is the tendency for people to over-emphasize dispositional, or personality-based, explanations for behaviors observed in others while under-emphasizing situational explanations. In other words, people have an unjustified tendency to assume that a person's actions depend on what "kind" of person that person is rather than on the social and environmental forces influencing the person. Overattribution is less likely, perhaps even inverted, when people explain their own behavior; this discrepancy is called the actor-observer bias
to that effect (ALSO 'to the effect that'): used to express that what you are reporting is only a short and general form of what was really said: "She said she was unhappy, or words to that effect."; "He said something to the effect that he would have to change jobs if the situation continued."
The Bullwhip Effect (or Whiplash Effect) is an observed phenomenon in forecast-driven distribution channels. The concept has its roots in J Forrester's Industrial Dynamics (1961). Because customer demand is rarely perfectly stable, businesses must forecast demand in order to properly position inventory and other resources. Forecasts are based on statistics, and they are rarely perfectly accurate. Because forecast errors are a given, companies often carry an inventory buffer called "safety stock". Moving up the supply chain from end-consumer to raw materials supplier, each supply chain participant has greater observed variation in demand and thus greater need for safety stock. In periods of rising demand, down-stream participants will increase their orders. In periods of falling demand, orders will fall or stop in order to reduce inventory. The effect is that variations are amplified as one moves upstream in the supply chain (further from the customer)
[ i-fekt, e-, E- ] (noun.) 14th century. For noun: from Old French effect (French: effet), from Latin effectus, from efficiō (“accomplish, complete, effect”); see effect as a verb. For verb: from Latin effectus, perfect passive participle of efficiō (“accomplish, complete, do, effect”), from ex (“out”) + faciō (“do, make”); see fact and compare affect, infect.
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