Meaning Attrition
What does Attrition mean? Here you find 41 meanings of the word Attrition. You can also add a definition of Attrition yourself

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Attrition


The decline in employment in a firm or industry that occurs naturally due to workers' quitting or retiring. The pain of shrinking an industry due, say, to trade liberalization is minimized if it [..]
Source: www-personal.umich.edu

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Attrition


The process of reducing the number of employees in an organisation by not replacing people who leave their jobs.
Source: businessballs.com

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Attrition


Decrease in total employment of an organisation or industry through the normal course of events such as resignation, retirement or death.
Source: hrinz.org.nz

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Attrition


1540s, "abrasion, a scraping," from Latin attritionem (nominative attritio), literally "a rubbing against," noun of action from past participle stem of atterere "to wear, rub [..]
Source: etymonline.com

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Attrition


A gradual voluntary reduction of employees (through resignation and retirement) who are not then replaced, decreasing the size of the workforce.
Source: hrmarketer.com

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Attrition


reduction or decrease in numbers, size, or strength.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

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Attrition


The loss of a resource due to causes beyond the jurisdiction of the project manager such as the death or resignation of an employee, or spoilage, damage, or obsolescence of material. [D03986]
Source: maxwideman.com

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Attrition


a process of erosion where the collisions between parts of the load lead to comminution.
Source: itseducation.asia

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Attrition


Definition Reduction or turnover of employee positions due to normal levels of retirement or resignation. Attrition allows a company to reduce labor costs without resorting to measures such as layoffs [..]
Source: investorwords.com

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Attrition


Erosion of earnings on invested capital resulting from the regulatory practice of setting utility rates based on past costs during an inflationary period.
Source: aga.org

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Attrition


n. dropout or loss of participants during an experiment or during a clinical trial, which may cause imbalance in groups. Also known as experimental attrition- mortality.
Source: psychologydictionary.org

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Attrition


Attrition happens when a group gets smaller in number because of members dropping out. In psychology, the reliablity of a research study can be threatened because the people involved drop out for vari [..]
Source: alleydog.com

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Attrition


The action of one particle rubbing against the other in a filter media or ion exchange bed that can in time cause breakdown of the particles.
Source: waterindustryforum.com

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Attrition


What?
Source: steel.org

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Attrition


The action of one particle rubbing against the other in a filter media or ion exchange bed that can in time cause breakdown of the particles.
Source: lenntech.com

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Attrition


According to the terms of the attrition clause in a contract, when a group does not fulfil its room-block commitment, a payment is required to make up for the rooms not used. See Room block.
Source: eventplannerspain.com

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Attrition


(in rivers) gradual wearing down of the particles by erosion as they collide with each other, making them smaller and rounder. 
Source: gcsegeography.co.uk

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Attrition


The wearing away of particles of rock as they bounce along the riverbed or knock against each other and wear away becoming more rounded.
Source: primaryhomeworkhelp.co.uk

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Attrition


The rate at which participants drop out of a longitudinal study. If particular types of study participants drop out faster than other types of participants, it can introduce bias and threaten the inte [..]
Source: researchconnections.org

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Attrition


Attrition in the job market refers to a process of relying on voluntary quits, deaths, and retirements to reduce an employer's labor force instead of resorting to dismissal of workers. Good reten [..]
Source: definitions.uslegal.com

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Attrition


(n) a wearing down to weaken or destroy(n) erosion by friction(n) the wearing down of rock particles by friction due to water or wind or ice(n) sorrow for sin arising from fear of damnation(n) th [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

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Attrition


is the proportion of students commencing a course of study in a given year who neither complete nor return in the following year. It does not identify those students who defer their study or transfer to another institution (refer also to ‘student attrition rates’ below).
Source: teqsa.gov.au

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Attrition


Attrition is the loss of participants during a clinical trial; it is also known as the 'drop-out rate'. The opposite of attrition is 'retention'.Attrition can cause bias in study r [..]
Source: eupati.eu

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Attrition


The normal loss of tooth substance resulting from friction caused by physiologic forces.   B
Source: deltadentalmn.org

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Attrition


The loss of participants during the course of a study, often compromising results or necessitating replenishing the sample.
Source: its.uci.edu

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Attrition


The normal wearing down of the surface of a tooth from chewing.
Source: securitylife.com

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Attrition


a term used to refer to the phenomenon of pupils or students not completing a course for various reasons. 'Attrition rates' normally refer in percentage terms to the number who have withdraw [..]
Source: dictionaryofeducation.co.uk

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Attrition


In an educational institution, a reduction in the number of students as a result of dropping out, withdrawing, etc.
Source: deta.qld.gov.au

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Attrition


means the decrease in the number of the beneficiaries in the same beneficiary group due to failure to fulfill financial and educational commitments to the plan.
Source: heritageresp.com

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Attrition

Source: scrafan.com

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Attrition


Wearing or grinding down of a substance by friction. Dust from such processes contributes to air pollution.
Source: infohouse.p2ric.org

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Attrition


Wearing or grinding down of a substance by friction. Dust from such processes contributes to air pollution.
Source: ehso.com

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Attrition


a reduction in number.
Source: lpi.oregonstate.edu

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Attrition


A wearing down to weaken or destroy. In the immigration debate it means a decrease in the number of undocumented aliens as a result of discouragement, resignation, retirement, or natural death.
Source: immigration.procon.org

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Attrition


The wearing away of a Tooth as a result of Tooth-to-Tooth contact, as in Mastication, occurring only on the occlusal, incisal, and proximal surfaces. It is chiefly associated with Aging. It is differe [..]
Source: online-medical-dictionary.org

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Attrition


The process in which solids are worn down or ground down by friction, often between particles of the same material. Filter media and ion exchange resins are subject to attrition during backwashing, regeneration and service.
Source: itdoesthejob.com

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Attrition


Attrition, also known as dropout, occurs when participants fail to comply with the study requirements or leave a study after they have been assigned to an experimental group. It can lead to a biased estimate of the effect size because those that drop-out are likely to be different from those that stay in. For example, less motivated officers or tea [..]
Source: whatworks.college.police.uk

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Attrition


The filtering process that criminal cases undergo as they move through the criminal justice system. (ch. 1, p. 19)
Source: emond.ca

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Attrition


Loss of subjects from the defined sample during the course of data collection.
Source: nsc.edu

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Attrition


The rubbing of one particle against another in a resin bed; frictional wear that will affect the site of resin particles.
Source: massengineers.com

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Attrition


The grinding down of rock particles by friction and collision during transportation.
Source: rgs.org


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