- n. Plural form of innovation.
“As examples of what he called innovations that unions have backed recently, Mr. Daly pointed to a "revolutionary" new teachers contract in Washington, D.C., a far-reaching state law overhauling teacher tenure passed in Colorado with Ms. Weingarten's support, and a new teachers contract in New Haven, under which tenured teachers ruled ineffective, and who do not improve, may be fired.”
“It may be less easy for a civil law country to adopt innovations from a common law country for instance.”
“History teaches us that burdening a dynamic sector like the modern communications space with rigid rules that do not accommodate disruptive innovations is dangerous and not in the best interests of the consumers.”
“One of the new innovations is to bring in a Parliamentary Assessment Board for the Northern Irish Westminster seats to impose minimum standards on those chosen to stand for the Commons.”
“Benighted European politicians seem determined to discourage certain innovations in food technology even when the rest of the world stands as living — and eating — proof of their safety.”
“Among the most dramatic of the company 's innovations is replacing Chili' s grills with high-end ovens.”
“The big talk now is about investing in innovations that will bring down the cost of clean energy.”
“Particularly since the business in a position to take advantage of ICT4D innovations is likely in the United States or another industrialized nation.”
“So if standard chemical rockets are becoming commodities around the world, and if building apollo-style capsules is just hard work and not innovation, then it follows that NASA should be using the standard stuff made by corporations as much as possible, MEANWHILE invest in innovations we've seen from the X - programs, like SCRAMJET, etc.”
“The authors are pointing out that gradual changes, that would produce new protein innovations, are made problematic by properties innate to proteins.”
Looking for tweets for innovations.