time study


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time study

time study

n
(Industrial Relations & HR Terms) short for time and motion study
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.time study - an analysis of a specific job in an effort to find the most efficient method in terms of time and efforttime study - an analysis of a specific job in an effort to find the most efficient method in terms of time and effort
examination, scrutiny - the act of examining something closely (as for mistakes)
References in periodicals archive ?
The handheld time study system was tested in typical central Appalachian logging operations in West Virginia in August 2001.
A pilot program was initiated based on a logistics response time study of a FMS process and an opportunity to improve data accuracy.
An initial seven-day time study is performed by the personal care aides assigned to the resident.
A time study confirmed a mean of 25 minutes for this process.
Thus, an increasingly productive worker might not be adequately rewarded for his/her overall high performance if the time study was conducted when he/she was having an "off day".
In support of these claims, we will now 1) describe how we arrive at a time standard for a specific laboratory procedure, 2) compare this effort with the CAP workload recording method, and 3) examine the differences between the MTM-UAS system and time study approaches in general.
75 million contract with the state of Washington to provide consulting services for random moment time study implementation and administrative claiming.
Contract notice: Tender moment multi recording time study.
Company to Showcase the FlexRack Series G3L System and Independent Time Study Confirming How it Broke the "Penny per Watt' Install Cost Barrier, Bringing 'Bankable' Cost Savings to Utility-Scale Solar
At the University of Ulster, part time study programmes are designed to be as flexible as possible.
Pupils from 12 schools took part in a programme at the club's Extra Time Study Centre aimed at a range of science work.
By comparing what happens when electrons "rotate" clockwise versus anticlockwise along the beam axis, Charles Baltay of Yale University, Martin Breidenbach of the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center, and their collaborators could for the first time study how this difference affects the production rate of Z particles.