overadjustment

overadjustment

(ˌəʊvərəˈdʒʌstmənt)
n
an adjustment that is too great
References in periodicals archive ?
To generally adjust for municipality is not meaningful in our study because aircraft noise primarily affected only two municipalities and due to risks of overadjustment for road traffic noise, it would not have made optimal use of the full range of exposure in our study area given the quite low exposures overall.
To avoid overadjustment, the only variables added to the model were those that were significant predictors of a secondary event at an a-level of 0.
Therefore, using this line item to offset related party holdings may generate an overadjustment.
You can never prove cause and effect with observational studies, and it would be a mistake to make meaningful conclusions from this study due to its observational nature and possible overadjustment of the data.
Finally, the statistical adjustment procedures applied to HIV surveillance data to account for reporting delay are subject to a degree of uncertainty (1), which could result in overadjustment or underadjustment of the data.
For this purpose, it is aimed to minimize the control stationary deviation, the response time and overadjustment of indicial response.
Moreover, even unambiguous fundamental price variations may result in overshootings that could correct themselves without the need for intervention, but that could also ignite an expectation-based overadjustment that has all the characteristics of a bubble.
She's stuck in the middle between her two brothers," said Anna's mother, adding that Anna's response had been overadjustment and "bottling up" her resentment.
The overadjustment occurs because college-educated labor is not the only input into education.
Though in a different and lesser way, metatech--the overadjustment of the private life, the robotization of the individual--is now a new threat to the greatness of our American civilization.
To the extent that systemic concerns pertain, they more often relate to the risks of market disruption and overadjustment than to potential domino effects caused by the failure or impairment of key institutions.
It is clearly conceptually an overadjustment, but not a large one, and preferable to simply using GNP to correct for the transfer pricing problem, because that does not allow for the complication of the rise and fall in net interest payments on government debt.