nonquantifiable love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Not quantifiable.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

non- +‎ quantifiable


  • Increasingly, we had grown concerned by the fact that too many MBA programs — often those at prestigious research universities — were failing to (a) impart useful skills; (b) develop leaders; (c) instill high ethical norms; and (d) prepare mangers to deal with complex, cross-disciplinary, nonquantifiable issues

    B-School Reform: Better Late Than Never (BusinessWeek) : Mervius

  • "As the policy is vague and nonquantifiable, then the impact on Treasurys surely will be the same," said

    Treasurys May Feel Short-Term Pain

  • Opponents say it will torpedo already low morale and drive a wedge through faculty solidarity, and that basing merit pay on student performance leaves out all sorts of nonquantifiable aspects of learning.

    The Lightning Rod

  • The organizational implications of climate change involve both quantifiable and nonquantifiable benefits.

    Business strategy and climate change

  • Yep, I'm with Hieronimo on the zero-sum, nonquantifiable thing.

    Ferule & Fescue

  • Qualitative data are used because some very important information is inherently nonquantifiable, or better analyzed through conceptual analyses as opposed to numerical analyses.


  • We know that it must draw on all kinds of informational inputs, many of them nonquantifiable and accessible only to strategists who are connected to the details rather than detached from them.

    The Rise and Fall of Strategic Planning

  • Secondly, there are nonquantifiable aspects of health care security and universal coverage which are of great importance economically.

    Health Care Press Briefing

  • The order requires that those kinds of nonquantifiable costs and benefits nevertheless be considered in the process.

    On The Record Regulatory Briefing

  • And, third, the document clearly recognizes the importance of analysis in decision-making, the importance of thinking in terms of cost-benefit analysis, the discipline that may be imposed in that process, but it uses a broader definition to include nonquantifiable, as well as quantifiable, costs and benefits.

    On The Record Regulatory Briefing


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