informationally


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informationally

(ˌɪnfəˈmeɪʃənəlɪ)
adv
(Communications & Information) with respect to information
References in periodicals archive ?
The novel insight of Akerlof was that information asymmetry would not only hurt the informationally disadvantaged party but sometimes the advantaged party as well.
195) Ordinarily, the review panel should reach a decision "within 30 calendar days of the filing of an informationally complete appeal.
Amid this anarcho-capitalism, Hiro Protagonist, a hacker, a pizza delivery boy, a stringer for the privatized CIA, and, in the Metaverse (a world that can be accessed through any computer) a samurai swordfighter, gets wind of a drug called Snow Crash that travels both biologically and informationally.
Do Regulators Need to Control this Tool of Informationally Efficient Markets?
Also, it is here that Kelly emphasizes his Access and Affect Model of Intimacy, where he stresses that "at the most elemental level, intimacy involves giving access to one's self informationally, socially, physically, and psychologically" (p.
Nicolas Lambert, Michael Ostrovsky, and Mikhail Panov, Stanford University, "Strategic Trading in Informationally Complex Environments"
Ashley Davis noticed that the trip to Tajikistan was very productive, useful and informationally rich.
Stiglitz (1980) On the Impossibility of Informationally Efficient Markets.
He describes an informationally efficient financial market as "a market in which prices always 'hilly reflect' available information.
The analysis indicated that the forest markets were considerably more informationally efficient than the Treasury market.
Similarly, those that are informationally sick have need for the information doctor (librarian) to have their information diseases handled.
Informationally cloistered agents do not have their ignorance from luck but they are not culpable either.
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