• And rather than having to be trained by each user the system appears to generalise well.

    ECONOMIST: Computing

  • Mr Hilton seems less willing to generalise, summarise, or prioritise, more keen to pack in the detail.

    ECONOMIST: Art history

  • By repeatedly shaking the tin, removing a single chocolate, noting its type, and then replacing it, it is possible to generalise about the contents of the whole tin.

    ECONOMIST: Statistics

  • There are plenty of studies on isolated programmes on both sides of the Atlantic on particular policy interventions, but it is hard to generalise from them to national strategies.

    ECONOMIST: Letters

  • Attempts to generalise are complicated further by the fact that hedge funds are actually a collection of different investment strategies (see article) rather than a coherent asset class.

    ECONOMIST: Hedge funds

  • To generalise wildly, there are two ways to control fertility: to have children quickly and then use contraception to stop having more, or to space out births, leaving longer intervals between each.

    ECONOMIST: Africa’s population

  • Though it is an interpretative stretch, that pattern of connection might reduce a person's ability to generalise (since disparate data are less easily integrated) and increase his ability to concentrate (by drawing together similar inputs).

    ECONOMIST: Autism and extraordinary ability: Genius locus | The

  • Another possibility is to generalise the House of Representatives' proposal for American medical research and allow the traditional journals a limited period of monopoly—say six months—after which they have to make all taxpayer-funded content available free online.

    ECONOMIST: Scientific publishing

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