overstructured

overstructured

(ˌəʊvəˈstrʌktʃəd)
adj
excessively organized or structured
References in periodicals archive ?
In more than a decade spent implementing and managing CMSs, I've seen both understructured and overstructured content.
You echo Richard Louv's (Last Child in the Woods) worry that overstructured childhoods are "killing dreamtime.
England remind me of a PlayStation rugby team - there's no X-factor and they look overstructured," he told ESPNSCRUM.
Sadly, our camps have become less unique and more like every other experience for young people: overstructured and overscheduled.
Most consumers have encountered speech recognition largely in call center automation, where the speech recognition can be annoyingly overstructured.
Here for the first time are some of Druzhnikov's most accomplished micronovels, harsh portraits of the Brezhnev-era Soviet Union with its chronic food shortages, its absurdly overstructured bureaucracy, its oppressive dogmatism, and the dismal weight of its wintry hopelessness.
Not having good, repeatable processes or having bad or overstructured processes
There is an alternative to the goal-driven, overstructured realities of contemporary childhood.
You don't have to be overstructured about massage or exercise, Simply rub your best buddy in a way you'd like to be rubbed, and take a daily walk or romp in the park.
As results began to suffer, players and former internationals began to question Wales's overstructured playing style - famously dubbed the pod method and so blatantly exposed by Ireland last week.
Until I and others started to question the data and methodology used to support SFA, criticism was limited to concerns that the program was overstructured and regimented to such an extent that it limited the professional discretion of teachers.