self-regulating


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self-reg·u·lat·ing

(sĕlf′rĕg′yə-lā′tĭng)
adj.
1. Regulating oneself or itself.
2. Regulating itself automatically.

self′-reg·u·la′tion n.

self-regulating

or

self-regulatory

adj
(of a business, society, etc) enforcing or upholding its own rules and laws without external agency of intervention

self`-reg′ulating



adj.
1. adjusting or governing itself without outside interference, controls, or regulations: a self-regulating economy.
2. functioning automatically: a self-regulating machine.
[1830–40]
self`-regula′tion, n.
self`-reg′ulative, self`-reg′ulatory, adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.self-regulating - designed to activate or move or regulate itself; "a self-activating sprinkler system"
automatic - operating with minimal human intervention; independent of external control; "automatic transmission"; "a budget deficit that caused automatic spending cuts"
Translations

self-regulating

[ˌselfˈregjʊleɪtɪŋ] ADJde regulación automática
References in periodicals archive ?
The main thrust of his philosophy is that temperature safety -- the major challenge -- will be most effectively provided by inherently temperature-safe self-regulating heaters, which do not have to rely on temperature controls.
Discussions of a self-regulating entity for the media fratenity have been brewing for years, with numeorus false starts and blocks along the way.
Individual learners must not only know strategies for self-regulating their learning, but they must also trust in their own ability to carry out their strategies successfully.
While the high cost of H&S practices or lack of funds determines the ability of the regulated to self-regulate, it also makes an economic case for self-regulating or not.
"The lack of the self-regulating mechanism has enormous implications for planetary habitability," Korenaga said in the statement.
Use of self-regulating learning strategies by students in the second and third trimesters of an accelerated second-degree baccalaureate nursing program.
Self-regulating individuals are familiar with influence of environmental factors on their attention during study and are able to modify and change it (Pintrich & De-Groot, 1990).
Self-regulating learning may define the personal differences with high education and the forms of self motivation for doing the homework and enjoy solving the challenges and coordinating the goals for reaching to self-efficiency.
According to Zimmerman (2000) active participation in learning from the metacognitive, motivational, and behavioral points of view is what characterizes self-regulating students.
The case for self-regulating systems of production is growing.
Each chapter thereafter focuses on a different aspect of self-regulating. The first paragraph in each chapter explains the goal, ranging from autonomy, motivation, goal development, seeking help and self-monitoring, to other aspects such as one's academic self-concept, confidence toward the "possible self," the role of mood and anxiety, and one's environment.
According to Bandura (2008, 1986), humans are self-organizing, self-reflecting, and self-regulating beings and that one's behaviors are determined by that individual's environment and inner drives.