Olgun insanlar fikirler hakkında konuşur, aydınlar gerçekler hakkında, ve sıradan insanlar da ne yedikleri hakkında konuşurlar. - Wise men talk about ideas, intellectuals about facts, and the ordinary man talks about what he eats.
O kitap, olgusal hatalarla doludur. - That book is full of factual errors.
Facts are pieces of information that can be discovered. There is so much information you can almost effortlessly find the facts for yourself His opponent swamped him with facts and figures The lorries always left in the dead of night when there were few witnesses around to record the fact
An effect produced or achieved; anything done or that comes to pass; an act; an event; a circumstance
The assertion or statement of a thing done or existing; sometimes, even when false, improperly put, by a transfer of meaning, for the thing done, or supposed to be done; a thing supposed or asserted to be done; as, history abounds with false facts
You use in fact, in actual fact, or in point of fact to indicate that you are giving more detailed information about what you have just said. We've had a pretty bad time while you were away. In fact, we very nearly split up this time He apologised as soon as he realised what he had done. In actual fact he wrote a nice little note to me
You use the fact is or the fact of the matter is to introduce and draw attention to a summary or statement of the most important point about what you have been saying. The fact is blindness hadn't stopped the children doing many of the things that sighted children enjoy The fact of the matter is that student finances are stretched
You use in fact, in actual fact, or in point of fact to introduce or draw attention to a comment that modifies, contradicts, or contrasts with a previous statement. That sounds rather simple, but in fact it's very difficult Why had she ever trusted her? In point of fact she never had, she reminded herself. = actually
You use the fact that instead of a simple that-clause either for emphasis or because the clause is the subject of your sentence. The fact that he had left her of his own accord proved to me that everything he'd said was true
a piece of information about circumstances that exist or events that have occurred; "first you must collect all the facts of the case" a concept whose truth can be proved; "scientific hypotheses are not facts" a statement or assertion of verified information about something that is the case or has happened; "he supported his argument with an impressive array of facts" an event known to have happened or something known to have existed; "your fears have no basis in fact"; "how much of the story is fact and how much fiction is hard to tell
a piece of information about circumstances that exist or events that have occurred; "first you must collect all the facts of the case"
an event known to have happened or something known to have existed; "your fears have no basis in fact"; "how much of the story is fact and how much fiction is hard to tell
You use as a matter of fact to introduce a statement that gives more details about what has just been said, or an explanation of it, or something that contrasts with it. It's not that difficult. As a matter of fact, it's quite easy `I guess you haven't eaten yet.' --- `As a matter of fact, I have,' said Hunter. = actually
Reality; actuality; truth; as, he, in fact, excelled all the rest; the fact is, he was beaten
Clause without a body This is called a fact because interpreted as logic, there is no condition to be satisfied The example below states john is a person
A claim that is either true or for which there is excellent evidence or justification Sometimes fact is used for the circumstances asserted by such a claim, as when we say that a claim states a fact This means only that the claim is true or that there is excellent evidence or justification for it
a statement or assertion of verified information about something that is the case or has happened; "he supported his argument with an impressive array of facts"
You use the fact that after some verbs or prepositions, especially in expressions such as in view of the fact that, apart from the fact that, and despite the fact that, to link the verb or preposition with a clause. His chances do not seem good in view of the fact that the Chief Prosecutor has already voiced his public disapproval We have to lie and hide the fact that I have an illness
(n ) in the context of logic programming, a fact is a Horn clause with a head but no body
A fact sheet is a presentation of data on any subject in a format emphasizing brevity, key points of interest or concern, a fairly minimalist design aesthetic, and a general desire to convey the most relevant information in the least amount of space
- A standard page in a company's press kit, the fact sheet gives a brief description of the company's business and area of expertise, the company's address(es), phone numbers, principals, date of establishment, etc A well-prepared fact sheet saves the journalist hours of time - and increases the company's chance of press coverage
A document that must be prepared for all draft individual permits for NPDES major dischargers, NPDES general permits, NPDES permits that contain variances, NPDES permits that contain sewage sludge land application plans and several other classes of permittees The document summarizes the principal facts and the significant factual, legal, methodological and policy questions considered in preparing the draft permit and tells how the public may comment (40 CFR 124 8 and 124 56) Where a fact sheet is not required, a statement of basis must be prepared (40 CFR 124 7)
If the permit is up for renewal, or it's a new permit that has not been issued yet, look for a fact sheet Under federal law, EPD must prepare a fact sheet, also called a "statement of basis," which provides the basic rationale for issuing a permit View a sample fact sheet (Adobe Acrobat PDF ~23 KB)
A fact sheet is a short, printed document with information about a particular subject, especially a summary of information that has been given on a radio or television programme. a piece of paper giving all the most important information about something
A table in a star schema that contains facts A fact table typically has two types of columns: those that contain facts and those that are foreign keys to dimension tables The primary key of a fact table is usually a composite key that is made up of all of its foreign keys A fact table might contain either detail level facts or facts that have been aggregated (fact tables that contain aggregated facts are often instead called summary tables) A fact table usually contains facts with the same level of aggregation (See also dimension table )
A fact-finding mission or visit is one whose purpose is to get information about a particular situation, especially for an official group. A UN fact-finding mission is on its way to the region. fact-finding trip/visit/mission etc an official trip, visit etc during which you try to find out facts and information about something for your organization, government etc
The process in which an impartial third party or panel reviews the positions of labor and management in a particular dispute to focus attention on the major issues and resolve their differences about facts
In philosophy, the ontological distinction between what is (facts) and what ought to be (values). David Hume gave the distinction its classical formulation in his dictum that it is impossible to derive an "ought" from an "is." See also naturalistic fallacy
An agent of the person giving him/her the power of attorney (for a specific purpose or for general purposes) to act on his/her behalf. The attorney-in-fact’s power and responsibilities depend on the specific powers granted in the power of attorney document
An inscrutable datum of experience; a thing that is undeniably the case, but which is impervious to reasoned explication
Architecture has graver ends; capable of sublimity, it touches the most brutal instincts through its objectivity; it appeals to the highest of the faculties, through its very abstraction. Architectural abstraction has the distinctive and magnificent quality that, while being rooted in brute fact, it spiritualizes this, because brute fact is nothing other than the materialization, the symbol of a possible idea. Brute fact is amenable to ideas only through an order that is projected onto it. The emotions aroused by architecture emanate from physical conditions that are ineluctable, irrefutable, forgotten today.
Federation of Australian Commercial Television Stations It is the industry association representing the commercial TV stations FACTS are also responsible for monitoring the content of commercials before they go to air, hence the FACTS number FACTS also give all commercials an intended audience classification, i e 'AO', 'G', 'C' etc
Bits of information that can be objectively measured or described, such as the retail price of a new product, the cost of raw materials, the defect rate of a manufacturing process, or the number of employees who quit during a year
[ fakt ] (noun.) 15th century. From Latin factum (“a deed, act, exploit; in Medieval Latin also state, condition, circumstance”), neuter of factus (“done or made”), perfect passive participle of faciō (“do, make”).
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