rigor


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rigour

(US), rigor
Maths Logic logical validity or accuracy
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

rigor

[′rig·ər]
(medicine)
Stiffness.
A chill associated with muscular contraction and tremor.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Another example is when the area needs to be reclassified and that needs the approval of the city council first,' Rigor said.
There will be decisions made how many passengers will be allowed to disembark from the ship,' said Rigor, adding that, 'even if the ship has a 4,000 passenger capacity, not all of them will disembark.
"It is critical that retailers understand and improve user experience, site speed an identify problematic 3rd party tags and APIs that integrate with 'shopping cart' experiences," said Rigor CEO Craig Hyde.
Rigor said the prohibitions on certain activities and structures were meant to protect the beaches and maintain the pristine quality of the sand, which is Boracay's top-selling feature.
DENR Undersecretaries Sherwin Rigor and Benny Antiporda clarified that some prohibitions for the reopening of the world-famous resort island will be imposed only in beachfront areas.
Undersecretary Sherwin Rigor said several prohibitions proposed as policies for the reopening of the world-famous resort island will be imposed only in beachfront areas.
What does rigor, a word that frequently pops up in conversations about education, really mean?
Reading, Writing, and Rigor: Helping Students Achieve Greater Depth of Knowledge in Literacy
The district also has identified increasing rigor as an important priority.
Synopsis: To reach true academic rigor, student learners need high levels of both cognitive complexity and student autonomy.