verb (used with object), quan·ti·fied, quan·ti·fy·ing.
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Origin of quantify
OTHER WORDS FROM quantifyquan·ti·fi·a·ble [kwon-tuh-fahy-uh-bil], /ˌkwɒn təˈfaɪ ə bɪl/, adjectivequan·ti·fi·ca·tion [kwon-tuh-fuh-key-shuhn], /ˌkwɒn tə fəˈkeɪ ʃən/, nounun·quan·ti·fied, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for quantify
It’s not that the principles themselves are bad or pointless — it’s certainly important that an agency be able to quantify the risks when considering using AI for something, and that there is a process in place for monitoring their effects.
Asked to quantify the potential market in terms of revenue, Ammann said, “It’s literally measured in the trillions of dollars.”Cruise CEO: Self-driving car market is ‘literally trillions of dollars’|rhhackettfortune|December 1, 2020|Fortune
One approach to quantifying these matchups is to look at where on the field a quarterback tends to complete more passes than average and where a defense tends to allow more completions than average.It’s Hard To Measure NFL Matchups, So We Built A Better Metric|Josh Hermsmeyer|November 25, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
He points to a few papers that try to quantify the probability of testing positive while asymptomatic, but they are hard to draw conclusions and recommendations from.Why a negative Covid-19 test before Thanksgiving isn’t an all-clear|Brian Resnick|November 23, 2020|Vox
I developed a process to quantify the relative significance of historic buildings to help them.Preserving cultural and historic treasures in a changing climate may mean transforming them|Erin Seekamp|November 22, 2020|Washington Post