Selection Criteria

Some articles on selection criteria, criteria, selection:

Indian School, Al-Ghubra - The Houses - Selection Criteria
... The selection criteria for the choice of the Heads of the Houses are based on seniority ... The selection criteria for the Junior Head Masters and Mistresses is almost always based on the individual's skills and experience within a particular field ...
Memeticist - New Developments
... Studies has postulated what he calls "memetic selection criteria" ... These criteria opened the way to a specialized field of applied memetics to find out if these selection criteria could stand the test of quantitative analyses ... in a Masters thesis project on the testability of the selection criteria ...
Historic Monuments Of Ancient Kyoto (Kyoto, Uji And Otsu Cities) - Selection Criteria
... historical importance of the Kyoto region was taken into account by the UNESCO in the selection process ...
List Of Distributed Computing Conferences - Selection Criteria
... have been selected using the following criteria the notability of the conference has been confirmed by multiple independent sources for example, it has been mentioned in textbooks or other sources, or it has ... For the first criterion, references are provided criteria 2–3 are usually clear from the name of the conference ...

Famous quotes containing the words criteria and/or selection:

    The Hacker Ethic: Access to computers—and anything which might teach you something about the way the world works—should be unlimited and total.
    Always yield to the Hands-On Imperative!
    All information should be free.
    Mistrust authority—promote decentralization.
    Hackers should be judged by their hacking, not bogus criteria such as degrees, age, race, or position.
    You can create art and beauty on a computer.
    Computers can change your life for the better.
    Steven Levy, U.S. writer. Hackers, ch. 2, “The Hacker Ethic,” pp. 27-33, Anchor Press, Doubleday (1984)

    Every writer is necessarily a critic—that is, each sentence is a skeleton accompanied by enormous activity of rejection; and each selection is governed by general principles concerning truth, force, beauty, and so on.... The critic that is in every fabulist is like the iceberg—nine-tenths of him is under water.
    Thornton Wilder (1897–1975)