system effectiveness


Also found in: Acronyms.

system effectiveness

[′sis·təm i′fek·tiv·nəs]
(engineering)
A measure of the extent to which a system may be expected to achieve a set of specific mission requirements expressed as a function of availability, dependability, and capability.
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Data reveals that response of secondary school head teachers about themselves regarding appraisers' attitude, motivation, appraisers' biasness, feedback dimension and system effectiveness was positive.
Cronbach's alphas were calculated to assess reliability of the 27 measurement variables used to assess aspects of management system effectiveness. In all cases the values were greater than 0.70 which is the lowest limit for acceptance of reliability for each variable (Hair et al.
"Concept of operations" is crucial to detection system effectiveness. Congress may wish to address gaps and synergisms in the technology portfolio.
The new Verint Impact 360 solution helped Lindner improve processes, increased reservation system effectiveness and boosted productivity and sales.
The correlation results show that the system effectiveness is a main determinant for users' visit duration on the Web site holding ArgooMap.
Therefore, for steady state conditions, the average of the supply and exhaust effectiveness values is taken to give an overall system effectiveness (Johnson et al., 1991).
Third, HST promotes the goal of optimizing system effectiveness; SST focuses on improving system effectiveness.
The objective of this research is to develop a simultaneous optimization model of a product design systems, so as to minimize the design cycle time and maximize the system effectiveness with respect to all decision variables.
Given the minimum possible capacity of an HVAC secondary system, the extent to which the system operates can be expressed by a simple system effectiveness ratio; the system effectiveness, [[epsilon].sub.i], at operating condition, i, is defined by the following:
Researchers tend to concentrate on ERP implementation issues with only a handful studying ERP system effectiveness or success in adopting organizations.
However, they are not pursuing consistent metrics to improve system effectiveness and efficiency.
In this edition, to which they have added new chapters in managing safety-related risks, using statistical concepts and other methods, applying scenario-driven hazard analysis, and considering automation, computer and software complexities, they cover a great deal of theory as well as practical methods, explaining assurance technologies and their relationship to profitability, reliability engineering, maintainability engineering, system safety engineering quality assurance engineering, logistics support engineering, human factors engineering, software performance assurance, system effectiveness, and managing risks.

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