from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of standardize.
- adj. designed or constructed in a standard manner or according to an official standard
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. brought into conformity with a standard
- adj. capable of replacing or changing places with something else; permitting mutual substitution without loss of function or suitability
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Well, he says he is an IT professional and he said that we can subject ourselves to voter fraud because the U.S. doesn't have what he calls a standardized electronic voting platform.
I term standardized mechanisms that support all three functions (identify, negotiate and select) "adaptability standards."
Student achievement has lagged for years, although there has been some improvement recently in standardized test scores.
The evaluations, carried out five times during the school year, are also linked to each schools performance in standardized tests.
He took nervous infants of nervous mothers — babies who in standardized newborn testing were already jumpy themselves — and gave them to especially nurturing “supermoms.”
And for those who believe that subjects like the arts must wait until students have made enough progress in standardized tests, which according to a 2008 GAO report is precisely what's happening, we are creating a caste system that denies many of the very things that make school culture rich, rewarding, and ultimately successful across a wide range of outcomes.
Qin standardized the ‘Chinese Writing’ and undertook gargantuan projects.
According to the National Science Board, in standardized tests involving students from 30 nations, American 14-year-olds rank 25th in mathematics and 21st in science.
Red States do the worst in standardized testing and the ‘Religious Right’ has a stangle hold on these people.
Doing well in standardized tests has become the motivation of English learners.