Success Rate

Success rate is the fraction or percentage of success among a number of attempts, and may refer to:

  • Opportunity success rate
  • When success refers to attempts to induce pregnancy, then pregnancy rate is used
    • Artificial insemination success rates
    • IVF Success rates

Other articles related to "success rate, rate":

Mathematical Application of The Two-point Conversion
... This was consistent with the results in the XFL, which had an average success rate of 40% for their one-point conversions (the XFL, as previously mentioned, required scrimmage plays for one point and did ... Prospectus, which says that the average success rate on a two-point conversion is between 50% and 55%, depending on the time frame used and the situations in which the conversion is attempted ... Regardless of the actual success rate, professional teams seldom attempt the two-point conversion, unless an "eight-point" touchdown results in a ...
Cat Play And Toys - Nature of Play - Success Rate
... Success rate is important in play ... The ideal hunting success rate is around 1 in 3 to 1 in 6 ... Capturing prey at this rate generally maximises a cat's interest in the game ...
Benzodiazepine Dependence - Treatment and Prevention - Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
... of published data on psychological treatments for insomnia show a success rate between 70 and 80% ... benzodiazepine reduction program increased the success rate of discontinuing benzodiazepine hypnotic drugs from 38% to 77% and at the 12-month follow-up from ... that those hainvg received CBT had a very high success rate of discontinuing benzodiazepines compared to those not having receive CBT ...
Hydraulic Sinus Condensing - Success Rate
... Generally speaking this surgery has a very high success rate ... the Hydraulic Sinus Condensing technique, only 8 implants failed, resulting in a 99.99% success rate ...

Famous quotes containing the words rate and/or success:

    Unless a group of workers know their work is under surveillance, that they are being rated as fairly as human beings, with the fallibility that goes with human judgment, can rate them, and that at least an attempt is made to measure their worth to an organization in relative terms, they are likely to sink back on length of service as the sole reason for retention and promotion.
    Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    It’s not a field, I think, for people who need to have success every day: if you can’t live with a nightly sort of disaster, you should get out. I wouldn’t describe myself as lacking in confidence, but I would just say that ... the ghosts you chase you never catch.
    John Malkovich (b. 1953)