Online Google Dictionary

discretion 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/disˈkreSHən/,
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The quality of behaving or speaking in such a way as to avoid causing offense or revealing private information,
  1. The quality of behaving or speaking in such a way as to avoid causing offense or revealing private information
    • - she knew she could rely on his discretion
  2. The freedom to decide what should be done in a particular situation
    • - it is up to local authorities to use their discretion in setting the charges
    • - a pass-fail grading system may be used at the discretion of the department

  1. freedom to act or judge on one's own
  2. knowing how to avoid embarrassment or distress; "the servants showed great tact and discretion"
  3. delicacy: refined taste; tact
  4. free will: the power of making free choices unconstrained by external agencies
  5. the trait of judging wisely and objectively; "a man of discernment"
  6. Discretion is a noun in the English language.
  7. The quality of being discreet or circumspect; The ability to make wise choices or decisions; The freedom to make one's own judgements
  8. Freedom given by an investor through his or her Account Executive to use judgment regarding the execution of an order. ...
  9. The full or partial power to make a decision or judgment.
  10. Not all agency discretion over conditions of employment of unit employees is subject to bargaining. As the Authority noted in 55 FLRA No. ...
  11. (n) - cautioun; confidential, private manner
  12. In every jurisdiction judges are given a certain latitude within which they are permitted to exercise their own "judgment", i.e., according to their private view of what is right or reasonable based on the law and facts presented on the court’s record. This is called judicial discretion. ...
  13. In the context of Colorado open records laws, the term “discretion” is used to refer to a situation where the law permits the government agency to decide whether or not to disclose a particular type of record.
  14. the ability to make explicit policy decisions in response to macroeconomic conditions
  15. The exercise of judgment in making choices in carrying out a task.? The interplay between judgment and discretion is the essence of work.
  16. Vital in pursuing NPHC organizations (as well as alumnae initiation), which are run much differently from NPC and NIC groups. ...
  17. The power of having good sense in making decisions for oneself. Ability or power to decide responsibly.
  18. This is the power given by the DCLG to enable your employer or your administering authority to choose how they will apply the Scheme in respect of certain of its provisions. ...
  19. The level of authority granted to an adviser or manager over the investment and management of a client’s capital. A fully discretionary account typically is defined as one in which the adviser or manager has total ability to invest and manage a client’s capital without prior approval of the client.
  20. Freedom to act on one's own and make decisions from a wide range of choices; although police officers, particularly in uniform, are expected to act according to their departments' rules and procedures, police work entails considerable discretion by officers because situations may develop or ...
  21. power of free decision or latitude of choice within certain legal bounds
  22. A decision-maker is said to have a discretion if it has a choice between different courses of action that is not governed by a fixed rule but instead requires consideration of all the circumstances. ...
  23. The organiser reserves the right to reject or withdraw any exhibit at any time. In the event of a dispute arising from the sale of any exhibit, the organiser shall be the arbiter of such dispute and the exhibitor agrees that the organiser’s decision will be final and binding.
  24. to be indiscreet discreetly.