empirical research

(redirected from Empirical evidence)
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Noun1.empirical research - an empirical search for knowledge
inquiry, research, enquiry - a search for knowledge; "their pottery deserves more research than it has received"
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References in periodicals archive ?
There is increasing interest in the early adoption of novel applications and many commercial applications are already marketed without supporting empirical evidence.
Robert Samuelson's May 29 column was helpful in summarizing empirical evidence about the effects of the minimum wage on job growth.
Unity College Professor of Psychology Don Lynch, a frequent commentator on psychological issues for media like National Public Radio, says empathy can be an important component to reconciling denial of climate change with the empirical evidence at hand.
Minority shareholder monitoring and German corporate governance; empirical evidence and value effects.
Petry of the University of Connecticut, who has conducted some of the most widely read research in contingency management, the book discusses the empirical evidence behind using incentives in addiction treatment.
Washington, Sept 29 (ANI): A new study has for the first time provided empirical evidence to support the relationship between borderline personality disorder (BPD) traits and "hypermentalizing" in adolescents.
The focus of this talk is on the empirical evidence supporting the perception that there are differences in coaching boys as opposed to coaching girls.
In short, social scientists, by and large, continue to reject empirical evidence because it is viewed as being simplistic or, more importantly, because the evidence contravenes their "anointed vision.
In contrast, bioethicists draw on philosophy, law, and medicine to identify universal principles for moral decisions but rarely base their claims on empirical evidence from social science.
According to empirical evidence, malpractice premiums don't decrease (in absolute value) because of tort reforms, but they do decrease the rate of premium growth by 6%-13%.
Using empirical evidence from 15 in-depth interviews, they identified 11 open innovation instruments and detail their value contribution.
After 12 years of carpeting the UK with cameras, there's scant empirical evidence that they've had any significant effect on road casualties.

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