decision-making


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decision-making

n
the act or process of making decisions(as modifier)
Translations

decision-making

[dɪˈsɪʒənˌmeɪkɪŋ]
A. Ntoma f de decisiones
he's good at decision-makinges bueno tomando decisiones
B. CPD decision-making process Nproceso m decisorio
decision-making unit Nunidad f de adopción de decisiones

decision-making

[dɪˈsɪʒənˌmeɪkɪŋ] n to be good at decision-makingsaper prendere decisioni
References in periodicals archive ?
com just published a new market research report: Business Strategy: Developing a Visual Decision-Making Framework That Drives Business Value for Manufacturers
The essays consider stress effects on performance, training strategies for more naturalistic decision making, and assessing decision-making competence in managers.
Decision-making style refers to the amount of perceived information, and processing it.
ABSTRACT The nature of novice nurses' clinical decision-making has been well documented as linear, based on limited knowledge and experience in the profession, and frequently focused on single tasks or problems.
1) A smattering of the latest models: "evidence-based patient choice," "informed decision-making," "informed medical decision-making," "informed treatment decision-making," "physician as perfect agent," "shared decision-making," "shared clinical decision-making," "shared medical decision-making," and "shared treatment decision-making.
Key words: management, decision-making process, crisis situations
Another is to meet the career development needs of individual students, guiding them through an appropriate program of career decision-making and planning.
Literature suggests that in these situations, alternate-to-rational decision-making strategies may provide more value to the decider than previously presumed (Simon, 1983; Phillips, 1997).
This system involves an understanding of market risk, the development of dynamic planning and decision-making processes and the maintenance of operational control in the face of continuous turmoil.
He changed his decision-making process to increase cognitive conflict and many credit that change to better decision making in handling the Cuban missile crisis.
Part I presents three distinctive developmental models that offer different explanations of "what develops" and the relative importance of different cognitive components and experiential components that may be important for developing judgment and decision-making skills.
Such activities should provide students with opportunities for success, focus on interests, promote career goals, elicit transferable occupational skills, assist with decision-making skills, and reframe occupational opportunities in a positive light.

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