Room or opportunity for free outlook or aim; space for action; amplitude of opportunity; free course or vent; liberty; range of view, intent, or action.
Length; extent; sweep; as, scope of cable.
The extent of a problem, or project, that you can address.
The extent of material covered on the page.
the project's parameters. An item is said to be either in scope or out of scope.
Refers to the areas of your company such as departments and locations, the modules of your CRM software, and the business objectives that are to be included in the implementation. Areas left out of scope may be included in a second phase or subsequent project.
The field of investigation of an evaluation. Typically, this has to be defined from an institutional (EU versus national or local level), temporal (period review) and geographical (part of the EU territory) point of view. In addition, one has to identify the key evaluation issues (relevance, efficiency, effectiveness, utility, sustainability) which will be examined. See also effectiveness, efficiency, evaluation project, relevance, sustainability, utility.
A measurable definition of the goals, resources, timing and desired outcome of an implementation project or activity.
In DHCP, an administrative grouping of computers running the DHCP Client service. You create a scope for each subnet on the network to define parameters for that subnet.
NCL: The range or area within a program in which an identifier is meaningful.
a collection of IP addresses for computers on a subnet that use DHCP
a collection of IP addresses grouped into a single component for ease of administration
The length of mooring or anchor line in use
The ratio of length of an anchor line to the depth of water. The "depth" includes the height of the chock above the water, sometimes thought of as the length of rode.
The range and depth of a search on the dashboard site. For example, when searching for the term "fiscal reports," you can narrow the scope of your search to a particular category, such as "Earnings." See also: depth
The ratio of the length of an anchor line, from a vessel's bow to the anchor, to the depth of the water.
A group of services. A scope can be a logical grouping of computers, such as all computers used by the production department, or a physical grouping, such as all computers located on the first floor. You can define a scope as part or all of your network.
The range that a policy can affect. Typically, the scope is defined as single or subtree. When the scope is defined as single, the policy only affects entities in the same branch in which the policy is defined. When the scope is defined as sub-tree, the policy affects the branch in which it is defined and all other branches that are subordinate to the policy's branch of origin.
A Scope defines a set of Zones that the Q engine currently has loaded into memory and is simulating. A Scope is placed on a Group, e.g. the Group for a Camera, and is given a radius. The radius determines how many Zones neighboring the Scope Zone will be loaded: if the number of Portals that must be traversed to get from the Scope's Zone to a Zone is less than or equal to the radius then that Zone will be loaded and simulated. class, P01
The accounts to which a GPO should be applied. Three factors define the scope - links, security filtering and WMI filters.
a lexical part of a program text
a textual region of a Python program where a namespace is directly accessible
(n.) that part of an executable program within which a lexical token has a single interpretation. It may be an executable program, a scoping unit, a single statement, or a part of a statement.
Areas of a program where code can access memory.
Scope describes the position of an object relative to the player. The score indicators are *present, *here, *held and *anywhere.
a magnifier of images of distant objects
a domain, computer, workgroup, or global catalog that stores information about and provides access to a set of available objects
The content that is to be covered.
The description of the contents of a research tool. To determine the scope, read the introduction to or use the help screens for the resource. Scope includes disciplines covered, years covered, languages, and types of publications. For example, ReaderÃ¢â‚¬â„¢s Guide to Periodical Literature is updated monthly and began in 1890. Articles, arranged by subject, are from popular, mainly American, magazines. Only English language periodicals are included.
What's covered in a database: subject areas, dates, types of sources, etc.
Types of courses covered by the policy.
That at which one aims; the thing or end to which the mind directs its view; that which is purposed to be reached or accomplished; hence, ultimate design, aim, or purpose; intention; drift; object.
The entire subject matter of a contract in terms of goods to be delivered or services or construction to be performed under the contract. Scope includes all contract terms, conditions, and specifications. The scope of a contract determines whether an alteration to the contract work may be accomplished by change order or by contract amendment. Scope also includes "scope of services", if appropriate, which defines the work to be accomplished under the contract.
The amount of work to be accomplished within a given time period and with a given set of resources. Scope, time and resources are in constant relationship to each other. If scope expands, then either time (schedule) must increase or additional resources must be allocated. If time is shortened, then either scope must decrease or resources must increased. If resources are decreased, then either time is increased or scope must be decreased, etc.
A horse which has scope shows potential and capability for freedom and movement to a special degree.
To look for potential scammers.
The potential in a horse.
The scope of a connective in a WFF Î± is the shortest WFF in Î± that contains the occurrence of the connective.
the context in which a name or an occurrence is assigned to a given topic.
A description of the knowledge, skills, and values to be taught, which are organised in a range of contexts, such as topics, key ideas, or areas of study.
A large voluntary organisation engaged in campaigning and in providing a wide range of services for people with physical disabilities, in particular cerebral palsy, in England and Wales. Formerly known as the Spastics Society, it was founded by concerned parents in the 1950s.
The disability organisation in England and Wales whose focus is people with cerebral palsy
Scope is a UK-based charity, that focuses on people with cerebral palsy particularly, and disabled people in general. Its aim is that disabled people achieve equality.
The portion of the infobase to which a query is applied. Usually, the scope of a query is the entire infobase. The scope may be narrowed or expanded by searching in structures within the infobase (such as fields, levels, notes, or groups).
Used in two senses: search scope: may be base in which case only the supplied DN is used, one in which case the search descends one level from the supplied DN or sub in which case descends the hierarchy from the DN to the lowest level in the tree (DIT). name scope
A query scope specifies the set of documents that must be searched. Typically scopes are specified by a directory path on a storage volume, such as D:\Docs. Index Server can also use virtual roots to indicate scope.
a collection of name-value pairs, and is an instance of javax
a reference to a process instance, a reference to a service instance if the process contains services, and possibly a reference to a procedure instance called from this process/service
A setting that determines the categories of database tuning Oracle Expert will address for a given tuning session. You choose the scope when you create a new tuning session, and you can modify the scope for a tuning session. You can choose one or more tuning categories from one or more of the tuning types: instance tuning, application tuning, and structure tuning. See also instance tuning session, application tuning session, and structure tuning session.
a dictionary of identifiers and their types
a limited portion of source code that provides a context for interpreting identifiers or names
The scope of an identifier is the portion of the program over which the identifier is known.
a metal tube encasing a series of coated glass lenses which allow the target to be viewed on the same focal plane as the sights
an optical instrument that the sniper uses to improve his ability to see a target clearly in most situations
See target population.
a necessity here
a necessity to view birds from the shore
Terminology used to describe the process of viewing or observing the inside of ductwork, chimney chases, etc.