degree of difficulty


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degree of difficulty

n
1. (Gymnastics) a rating which reflects the difficulty of the manoeuvre or action an athlete is attempting to perform in sports such as gymnastics and diving, and which is factored into the final score
2. (Swimming, Water Sports & Surfing) a rating which reflects the difficulty of the manoeuvre or action an athlete is attempting to perform in sports such as gymnastics and diving, and which is factored into the final score
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References in periodicals archive ?
Every film is different and each have a degree of difficulty.
Despite the degree of difficulty to execute the experiment, Andy Cheng of The Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, explained why the demo is vital.
Runners of 18 years old and over can take part in the marathon and 15-kilometre race -- events that have an increased degree of difficulty due to the rocky terrain as well as the high altitude.
The evaluations were based on pre-mining condition, reclamation quality, degree of difficulty, and correction of environmental and safety hazards.
The degree of difficulty being the height of the tee and the prevailing wind from the sea.
Winners are chosen based on the significance of the deal including size, value, complexity, overall quality, degree of difficulty and/or impact on the community.
They will compete against fellow rescue teams in the event which is being run alongside the Spine Challenger, a notoriously tough event with a similar degree of difficulty as the Spine Race, which covers the entire 268 miles of the Pennine Way.
He said the mission needed a geological survey using aircraft to get to the site due to the great degree of difficulty in accessing and climbing to the summit of the mountain.
To tease out which aspects of the gaming experience lead to aggressive feelings, the researchers manipulated the interface, controls, and degree of difficulty in custom-designed video games across six lab experiments.
The degree of difficulty could range from mild to severe.
In the study, researchers surveyed more than 1,300 people--including a group ages 65 to 88 and a younger group, ages 55 to 65--about their degree of difficulty performing activities of daily living, such as sitting down and standing from a chair, getting dressed, or climbing stairs.