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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.implemental - serving or acting as a means or aid; "instrumental in solving the crime"
helpful - providing assistance or serving a useful function
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
It involves lots of implemental and architectural work.
its implemental choices, whether through ordinary meaning of enacted
However, the survey found that as simple, implemental growth becomes harder to achieve, CEOs are concentrating on changing and upgrading the structure of their companies, including a deeper understanding of digital business.
The recent survey of CEOs and senior executives by Gartner titled "2018 CEO Survey: CIOs Should Guide Business Leaders Toward Deep-Discipline Digital Business" also found that as simple, implemental growth becomes harder to achieve,
While reading the book for review I found the author's use of lucid, understandable, real-life linguistic communication approach filled with well-recognized, expedient language, narratives, and personal anecdotes meant to aid building of societal communication skills while explicating theoretically sound methods for boosting and improving communication skill to be helpful, positive and implemental.
Chen, "The implemental methods of high velocity compensation in isar imaging based on entropy minimization," Signal Processing, vol.
We present our user-switch remapping approach and its implemental algorithm, as well as the complexity analysis in Section 5.
On Thursday, the 7+7 held a meeting to discuss the current developments in the aftermath of "Sudan Call" forces proposal to add a supplemental document to the African Union High level Implemental Panel - brokered peace plan, besides the preparations to hold the General Assembly of the national dialogue on August 6th.
cannot foresee and provide for every implemental detail, some implied
Deliberative and implemental mind-sets: Cognitive tuning toward congruous thoughts and information.
Under this theory, "when people believe they have crossed a psychological Rubicon and perceive war to be imminent, they switch from what psychologists call a 'deliberative' to an 'implemental' mind-set, triggering a number of psychological biases, most notably overconfidence." This theory helps explain why, even when the commanders realized their central assumptions about Gallipoli were wrong, British political and military leaders made no change in the overall course of the Dardanelles strategy.