informationally


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informationally

(ˌɪnfəˈmeɪʃənəlɪ)
adv
(Communications & Information) with respect to information
References in periodicals archive ?
They aim to start a limited revolution of the informationally unempowered by offering tools to bolster privacy, to make things marginally harder for an adversary, or even just to protest data collection.
Advertising should be brief, informationally rich, original, something different from the others and memorable, visual, scientifically based, show the distinctive features of the advertised and the last but not least-be just beautiful.
Those firms are not informationally efficient will impounds trading activity, as a result it reduces R square.
An educational video is informationally dense; the visual aids tend to be highly detailed, and it's ambiguous as to what in them is relevant.
We find that lending relationships mitigate the influence of CEO risk-taking incentives on loan spreads, especially for informationally opaque firms.
Relying on just the Times or the Post, or on Fox News or NPR, will leave you informationally malnourished--not just uninformed but misinformed.
It stressed in its recommendations on "the need that the world and the media, international organizations and civil society institutions, and social networking to fight the sources of intellectual media to Daash and respond them intellectually, informationally, psychologically and technically.
Chao-Fu, Pandey and Gupta (1998) stated that the main objective of the Taiwan Government in liberalization and internationalization of Taiwan Stock Exchange is to make it informationally efficient.
Its truest expression is an interaction with the consumer at a very granular, informationally intimate and lifestyle-enhancing way.
Critique: Informationally enriched with an informed and informative introduction by Amy Galpin (Curator of the Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, Orlando, Florida), "Every Breath We Drew" is very highly recommended to the attention of those with an interest in LGBT histories and issues.
Unfortunately, as with earlier attempts to empirically prove the existence of informationally efficient markets, many of these contrarian studies were also plagued by narrow analyses of episodes selectively chosen to invalidate EMH (such as the late 1987 stock market decline).
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