noun, plural meth·od·ol·o·gies.
- the underlying principles and rules of organization of a philosophical system or inquiry procedure.
- the study of the principles underlying the organization of the various sciences and the conduct of scientific inquiry.
Origin of methodology
Examples from the Web for methodology
Geisbert was also quick to mention how the methodology of the study could be affecting the current results.
The UN methodology affords its team a little more flexibility.ISIS Fighters Are Killing Faster than Statisticians Can Count|Peter Schwartzstein|December 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Alt cert critics often argue that there are flaws in the methodology of some of these studies.
Read our methodology below to see how we came up with our list.Interactive: Hollywood’s 50 Greatest Producers of All Time|Brandy Zadrozny, Rachel Bronstein|March 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Melissa Cheyney, chief author of the pro-home-birth MANA study, calls the Cornell methodology “misleading.”
And he is confirmed in this view when he finds the doctrine reappearing in the Appendix to the Dialectic and in the Methodology.
The appendices present the methodology of the survey and the definitions employed.The Church on the Changing Frontier|Helen O. Belknap
Aristotle's theory of the methodology of science is intimately connected with his view of knowledge.
I believe that so long as the end result is achieved, the methodology was scientific for that individual's needs.A Practical Guide to Self-Hypnosis|Melvin Powers
Upon the first of the above reasons the best comment is that of the Methodology.