In Other Sciences
- Algorithmic efficiency, optimizing the speed and memory requirements of a computer program
- Storage efficiency, effectiveness of computer data storage
- Efficiency factor, in data communications
- Efficiency (statistics), a count of desirability of an estimator
- Material efficiency, compares material requirements between construction projects or physical processes
- Administrative efficiency, increasing transparency within public authorities and simplification of rules and procedures for citizens and businesses
Other articles related to "sciences, science":
... organization that combines research and educational resources from WFU Health Sciences and Wake Forest School of Medicine, the WFU Graduate School of Arts Sciences and the ...
... Of the schools, 12 are applied science and technology-based schools Civil Engineering, Aerospace Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical and Electronic Engineering Materials and Mineral Resources Engineering ... The three liberal arts schools are Educational Studies, Humanities, and Social Sciences ... The pure science schools are Biological Sciences, Chemical Sciences, Mathematical Sciences, Computer Sciences, and Physics, all of which offer courses that are similar to those available in ...
... May 26, 1899 – February 19, 1990) was an Austrian-American mathematician and historian of science who became known for his research on the history of astronomy and the other exact sciences in ... The National Academy of Sciences has called Neugebauer "the most original and productive scholar of the history of the exact sciences, perhaps of the history of science, of our age." ...
Famous quotes containing the word sciences:
“These modern ingenious sciences and arts do not affect me as those more venerable arts of hunting and fishing, and even of husbandry in its primitive and simple form; as ancient and honorable trades as the sun and moon and winds pursue, coeval with the faculties of man, and invented when these were invented. We do not know their John Gutenberg, or Richard Arkwright, though the poets would fain make them to have been gradually learned and taught.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)