sectorial

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sector

sec·tor

 (sĕk′tər, -tôr′)
n.
1. A part or division, as of a city or a national economy: the manufacturing sector.
2. Mathematics
a. The portion of a circle bounded by two radii and the included arc.
b. A measuring instrument consisting of two graduated arms hinged together at one end.
3. Computers A portion of a storage device making up the smallest addressable unit of information.
4.
a. A division of a defensive position for which one military unit is responsible.
b. A division of an offensive military position.
tr.v. sec·tored, sec·tor·ing, sec·tors
To divide (something) into sectors.

[Late Latin, from Latin, cutter, from sectus, past participle of secāre, to cut; see sek- in Indo-European roots.]

sec·to′ri·al (-tôr′ē-əl) adj.

sectorial

(sɛkˈtɔːrɪəl)
adj
1. of or relating to a sector
2. (Zoology) zoology
a. adapted for cutting: the sectorial teeth of carnivores.
b. designating a vein in the wing of an insect that links certain branches of the radius vein
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.sectorial - relating to or resembling a sector; "a sectorial box"
Translations
sektorový
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References in periodicals archive ?
Asked where GE would most like to be in Africa, both sectorially and geographically, Immelt selects off-grid power generation.
The systems can be (i) demand-driven with strong participation of the employers in governance (Conway, Blair, and Gibbons 2003; Melendez, McCormick, and Hawley 2008); (2) cluster-based and sectorially based to serve the workforce development needs of an industry or group of industries (Mills, Reynolds, and Reamer 2008; Conway, Dworak-Munoz, and Blair 2004; Roder, Clymer, and Wyckoff 2008); (3) "work-first" oriented to produce the fast, short-term placement of low-wage workers and other disadvantaged workers (Melendez 2004); (4) dual-customer driven, oriented to satisfy the needs of both employers and workers by emphasizing job quality, training, career ladder progression, and long-term employability (Benner, Leete, and Pastor 2007; Carre, et al.
Many countries have always shown a tendency to concentrate their modern footwear manufacturing industry in a few very sectorially specialized clusters, even when not dominated by small companies.