Appraisal may refer to:
- A decision-making process
- Appraisal (decision analysis) - a decision method
- Project appraisal - comparing options to deliver an objective
- Economic appraisal - an appraisal based on comparison of monetary equivalents
- Property Valuation
- Real estate appraisal - the practice of determining the value of real property
- Domain appraisal - the act of evaluating the worth of a specific domain name, such as google.com.
- Appraisal theory - a psychological theory of emotion and cognition
- Archival appraisal - process for determining which records need to be kept, and for how long.
- Performance appraisal - a method to evaluate an employee
Other articles related to "appraisal":
... He was an innovative and possibly influential planner at a time when the design of the British country house was undergoing rapid change ... His country houses, though plain in their interior and external detail, are imaginative, varied, and above all practical in their planning ...
... death in 1622, an application was made to the Admiralty court for an appraisal of the Mayflower by three of her owners including Jones’ widow, Mrs ... This appraisal probably was made to determine the valuation of the ship for the purpose of settling the estate of its late master ... The appraisal was made by four mariners and shipwrights of Rotherhithe, home and burial place of Captain Jones, where the Mayflower was apparently then laying in the Thames at London ...
Famous quotes containing the word appraisal:
“When one cannot appraise out of ones own experience, the temptation to blunder is minimized, but even when one can, appraisal seems chiefly useful as appraisal of the appraiser.”
—Marianne Moore (18871972)
“Do your children view themselves as successes or failures? Are they being encouraged to be inquisitive or passive? Are they afraid to challenge authority and to question assumptions? Do they feel comfortable adapting to change? Are they easily discouraged if they cannot arrive at a solution to a problem? The answers to those questions will give you a better appraisal of their education than any list of courses, grades, or test scores.”
—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)