Online Google Dictionary

attribution 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
  1. assigning some quality or character to a person or thing; "the attribution of language to birds"; "the ascription to me of honors I had not earned"
  2. assigning to a cause or source; "the attribution of lighting to an expression of God's wrath"; "he questioned the attribution of the painting to Picasso"
  3. Attribution in copyright law, is the requirement to acknowledge or credit the author of a work which is used or appears in another work. Attribution is required by most copyright and copyleft licenses, such as the GNU Free Documentation License and Creative Commons licenses.
  4. In journalism, a source is a person, publication, or other record or document that gives information. Outside journalism, sources are sometimes known as "news sources". ...
  5. Attribution is a concept in social psychology referring to how individuals explain causes of events, other's behaviour, and their own behaviour.
  6. (Attributed (Caravaggio)) A number of paintings have been attributed from time to time to the Italian artist Michelangelo Merisi da Caravaggio (1571–1610), but are no longer generally accepted as genuine. ...
  7. The act of attributing something; An explicit or formal acknowledgment of ownership or authorship
  8. (Attributions) Inferences people make about the causes of events and behavior.
  9. (Attributions) (chapter 11) explaining behaviors.--Betsyl 19:33, 15 November 2008 (UTC)
  10. (Attributed) If a chip's use at a casino cannot be determined or confirmed then it is not attributed to any casino.
  11. (ATTRIBUTED) LIFE — With respect to an energy conservation measure, the time period that is equal to the useful life or 15 years, whichever is less; or with respect to a renewable resource energy measure, the time period equal to either the useful life or 25 years, whichever is less.
  12. (Attributed) It is the opinion of the person selling the item that it is from the person or factory it is attributed to, but it has not been proven.
  13. The identification of a numismatic item by characteristics such as issuing authority, date or period, Mint, denomination, metal in which struck, and by a standard reference.
  14. You must attribute the work in the manner specified by the author or licensor (but not in any way that suggests that they endorse you or your use of the work).
  15. The estimation of the extent to which any results observed are caused by a program, meaning that the program has produced incremental effects.
  16. Attribution is the association or disassociation of a particular attribute with a particular population unit.
  17. The assertion that certain events or conditions were, to some extent, caused or influenced by other events or conditions. This means a reasonable connection can be made between a specific outcome and the actions and outputs of a government policy, program, or initiative.
  18. The causal link of one thing to another; e.g. the extent to which observed (or expected to be observed) changes can be linked to a specific intervention in view of the effects of other interventions or confounding factors.
  19. A synonym for the word 'citation' meaning that the author of the source has been appropriately acknowledged.
  20. the ascribing of a work or an idea to a particular author or artist.
  21. providing credit for a source using a consistent style, such as MLA and APA.  The public recognition of ownership of an idea or text by someone else who is using it.
  22. the way in which we infer the causes of our own or another person's behaviour according to a set of cognitive rules and biases. As a result of these strategies we decide whether a person's behaviour is caused by their own stable characteristics, or whether it is a result of situational influences.
  23. usually means identifying who has originally created a published work - may be a requirement of a licence if an item is repurposed or re-used
  24. Demonstrating that observed changes are a result of an activity, project or a programme, rather than coincidental. This implies answering questions such as: supposing significant changes are found to have occurred, how can we be sure these changes were caused by our project or programme? ...
  25. The process of assigning causes to detected climate change, whether man-made or natural.