Some articles on mastery:
... Sigma, is continued until the learner achieves total mastery of the knowledge they need for a particular skill ... The CBL methodology defines mastery as the validated achievement of confidence and correctness for 100% of the content ... Mastery then becomes confidently-held, correct knowledge put into practice ...
... Drift and Mastery An Attempt to Diagnose the Current Unrest is the second book by American journalist and political thinker Walter Lippmann ... Published in the Fall of 1914, Drift and Mastery argues that rational scientific governing can overcome forces of societal drift ... Specifically, Drift and Mastery warns against a reliance on broad theories and the framework of competition and self-interest ...
... Rather, poets were judged on their mastery of using their knowledge of existing poems and the way in which they placed honkadori and other poetic tropes into their poems ... added depth to the poem because the poet displayed his mastery of Japanese poetic tropes, signifying a mastery of Japanese poetry ...
... The Mastery of Languages, or the Art of speaking Foreign Tongues idiomatically (1864) *Handbook to the Mastery Series (1868) The Mastery Series French (1868) The ...
... The Fathomless Mastery is the third full length album by Swedish death metal band Bloodbath ... The Fathomless Mastery is the last studio album with Åkerfeldt in the band ...
More definitions of "mastery":
- (noun): Power to dominate or defeat.
Example: "Mastery of the seas"
Synonyms: domination, supremacy
- (noun): The act of mastering or subordinating someone.
Famous quotes containing the word mastery:
“The aphorism offers a momentary sense of mastery over some confusion or unhappiness.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)
“A work in progress quickly becomes feral. It reverts to a wild state overnight. It is barely domesticated, a mustang on which you one day fastened a halter, but which now you cannot catch. It is a lion you cage in your study. As the work grows, it gets harder to control; it is a lion growing in strength. You must visit it every day and reassert your mastery over it. If you skip a day, you are, quite rightly, afraid to open the door to its room.”
—Annie Dillard (b. 1945)
“The mastery of ones phonemes may be compared to the violinists mastery of fingering. The violin string lends itself to a continuous gradation of tones, but the musician learns the discrete intervals at which to stop the string in order to play the conventional notes. We sound our phonemes like poor violinists, approximating each time to a fancied norm, and we receive our neighbors renderings indulgently, mentally rectifying the more glaring inaccuracies.”
—W.V. Quine (b. 1908)