appraise

(redirected from appraisees)
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appraise

assess; determine the worth of: She asked the jeweler to appraise her diamond ring.
Not to be confused with:
apprise – give notice of; acquaint; inform: He will apprise the client of the fee.

ap·praise

 (ə-prāz′)
tr.v. ap·praised, ap·prais·ing, ap·prais·es
1. To estimate the price or value of: appraise a diamond; appraise real estate.
2. To make a considered judgment about; assess or size up: appraise a threat; appraised himself in the mirror. See Synonyms at estimate.

[Middle English appreisen, possibly from Old French aprisier, from Late Latin appretiāre : Latin ad-, ad- + Latin pretium, price; see per- in Indo-European roots.]

ap·prais′ing·ly adv.
ap·prais′a·ble adj.
ap·praise′ment n.
ap·prais′er n.
ap·prais′ing·ly adv.

appraise

(əˈpreɪz)
vb (tr)
1. to assess the worth, value, or quality of
2. (Banking & Finance) to make a valuation of, as for taxation purposes
[C15: from Old French aprisier, from prisier to prize2]
apˈpraisable adj
apˈpraiser n
apˈpraisingly adv
apˈpraisive adj
apˈpraisively adv
Usage: Appraise is sometimes wrongly used where apprise is meant: they had been apprised (not appraised) of my arrival

ap•praise

(əˈpreɪz)

v.t. -praised, -prais•ing.
1. to determine the worth, esp. monetary value, of.
2. to estimate the nature, quality, importance, etc. of: appraising the poetry of Milton.
[1400–50; late Middle English apraysen to set a value on, probably b. aprisen to apprize and preisen to praise (with sense of prize2)]
ap•prais′a•ble, adj.
ap•prais′er, n.
ap•prais′ing•ly, adv.
ap•prais′ive, adj.

appraise


Past participle: appraised
Gerund: appraising

Imperative
appraise
appraise
Present
I appraise
you appraise
he/she/it appraises
we appraise
you appraise
they appraise
Preterite
I appraised
you appraised
he/she/it appraised
we appraised
you appraised
they appraised
Present Continuous
I am appraising
you are appraising
he/she/it is appraising
we are appraising
you are appraising
they are appraising
Present Perfect
I have appraised
you have appraised
he/she/it has appraised
we have appraised
you have appraised
they have appraised
Past Continuous
I was appraising
you were appraising
he/she/it was appraising
we were appraising
you were appraising
they were appraising
Past Perfect
I had appraised
you had appraised
he/she/it had appraised
we had appraised
you had appraised
they had appraised
Future
I will appraise
you will appraise
he/she/it will appraise
we will appraise
you will appraise
they will appraise
Future Perfect
I will have appraised
you will have appraised
he/she/it will have appraised
we will have appraised
you will have appraised
they will have appraised
Future Continuous
I will be appraising
you will be appraising
he/she/it will be appraising
we will be appraising
you will be appraising
they will be appraising
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been appraising
you have been appraising
he/she/it has been appraising
we have been appraising
you have been appraising
they have been appraising
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been appraising
you will have been appraising
he/she/it will have been appraising
we will have been appraising
you will have been appraising
they will have been appraising
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been appraising
you had been appraising
he/she/it had been appraising
we had been appraising
you had been appraising
they had been appraising
Conditional
I would appraise
you would appraise
he/she/it would appraise
we would appraise
you would appraise
they would appraise
Past Conditional
I would have appraised
you would have appraised
he/she/it would have appraised
we would have appraised
you would have appraised
they would have appraised
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.appraise - evaluate or estimate the nature, quality, ability, extent, or significance ofappraise - evaluate or estimate the nature, quality, ability, extent, or significance of; "I will have the family jewels appraised by a professional"; "access all the factors when taking a risk"
grade, score, mark - assign a grade or rank to, according to one's evaluation; "grade tests"; "score the SAT essays"; "mark homework"
rate, value - estimate the value of; "How would you rate his chances to become President?"; "Gold was rated highly among the Romans"
pass judgment, evaluate, judge - form a critical opinion of; "I cannot judge some works of modern art"; "How do you evaluate this grant proposal?" "We shouldn't pass judgment on other people"
assess - estimate the value of (property) for taxation; "Our house hasn't been assessed in years"
standardise, standardize - evaluate by comparing with a standard
reassess, reevaluate - revise or renew one's assessment
censor - subject to political, religious, or moral censorship; "This magazine is censored by the government"
praise - express approval of; "The parents praised their children for their academic performance"
2.appraise - consider in a comprehensive wayappraise - consider in a comprehensive way; "He appraised the situation carefully before acting"
analyse, analyze, examine, study, canvass, canvas - consider in detail and subject to an analysis in order to discover essential features or meaning; "analyze a sonnet by Shakespeare"; "analyze the evidence in a criminal trial"; "analyze your real motives"

appraise

verb assess, judge, review, estimate, survey, price, rate, value, evaluate, inspect, gauge, size up (informal), eye up, assay, recce (slang) Many companies were prompted to appraise their recruitment policies.
Usage: Appraise is sometimes used where apprise is meant: both patients had been fully apprised (not appraised) of the situation. This may well be due to the fact that appraise is considerably more common, and that people therefore tend to associate this meaning mistakenly with a word they know better.

appraise

verb
To make a judgment as to the worth or value of:
Translations

appraise

[əˈpreɪz] VT
1. (= value) [+ property, jewellery] → tasar, valorar
2. (= assess) [+ worth, importance] → estimar, apreciar; [+ situation] → evaluar; [+ staff] → evaluar
3. (US) (= price) → tasar

appraise

[əˈpreɪz] vt
(= evaluate) [+ situation] → évaluer; [+ work, employee, performance] → évaluer
[+ value] → estimer

appraise

vt (= estimate) value, damage(ab)schätzen; (= weigh up) personeinschätzen; character, ability(richtig) einschätzen, beurteilen; situationabschätzen; poem etcbeurteilen; performancebewerten; an appraising lookein prüfender Blick; he appraised the situation accurately/falselyer hat die Lage genau/falsch eingeschätzt

appraise

[əˈpreɪz] vt (value) → valutare, fare una stima di (fig) → dare or esprimere un giudizio su; (situation) → fare il bilancio di

appraise

vt. [value] apreciar, estimar, evaluar, ponderar.
References in periodicals archive ?
class="MsoNormalAPPRAISEES class="MsoNormalTSC needs to develop a deliberate feedback loop for the appraisers and appraisees to give feedback not only on their professional development but also the frequency of appraisal and quality of tools.
Some also argued in favour of mutual appraisal, meaning appraisees being able to evaluate appraisors.
Related to biases, perceptions and expectations of appraisees in the PA process may be a significant inhibitor of PA success.
The dimension acceptability refers to whether appraisees accept the performance measure (De Cieri & Kramar 2005).
* emphasise the aim of supporting appraisees' development
However, constraints of space mean it is principally the perspectives of senior managers, line managers (appraisers) and academic staff (appraisees) as key stakeholder groups that are considered in this paper.
For example, Coens and Jenkins (2000) maintain that although performance appraisals are used in 80 per cent of workplaces in the US, 90 per cent (including appraisers and appraisees) are dissatisfied with the process.
Great bosses really listen during appraisals (well, actually they are great at listening all the time - that is one reason why they are so good in the round) and their appraisees know that they are being listened to.
The findings from further research in this area have implications for the content of appraisal, in terms of goal setting, and also for the process of appraisal to the extent that they may suggest different strategies for dealing with appraisees of differing orientations.
In a previous Organizational Dynamics article, Antonioni emphasized the need to pay attention to the inputs (e.g., purpose, development of the form, and selection and training of the appraisers and appraisees), process (e.g., self-appraisals, coaching steps, and action goals and plans), and outputs (e.g., increased awareness, improved behaviors and performance, and learning).
the backlash felt when an ill-thought-out scheme for performance appraisal is placed in conjunction with appraisers who either do not understand the scheme or do not take it seriously and appraisees who either do not want the scheme or fear the scheme; often a management device used to "get back" at employees for perceived wrongdoings.
Appraisal documentation from 29 out of 54 universities was examined including appraisal forms, notes to appraisers and appraisees, and, where possible, reports of committees responsible for devising appraisal schemes.