from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Competence.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A sufficient supply (of).
- n. A sustainable income
- n. The ability to perform some task; competence.
- n. Meeting specified qualifications to perform.
- n. implicit knowledge of a language’s structure.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being adequately or well qualified physically and intellectually
They both use technology extensively, but their core competency is producing content to attract an audience and then selling display ads against that audience.
Language competency is the direct result of our ability to make correct inferences – to fill in the gaps left by writers and speakers.
Thomas Friedman, the New York Times columnist, recently wrote that America's core competency is its ability to attract, develop and unleash creative talent.
Even Facebook's attempt to compete with Foursquare appears to be off to a slow start, and Facebook's core competency is a lot closer to Foursquare's than Google's is.
While we do find him wrong on some major issues, his competency is unquestionable.
So obviously the speed of my rising cultural competency is shocking. from → Uncategorized
And, in fact, anything that he has said since his original interrogation can not be deemed as reliable because his psychological competency is in such question.
Still bitter? the weight of competency is indeed a bit unnerving for some — clay - Brooklyn NY
That definition comes more from the notion that an important role or competency is the role or competency upon which success “pivots.”
It isn't a matter of loyalty to Mr. Gonzales; the Attorney General's judgment and competency is beside the point.