The second of two phenomena which always occur together in the same order. The first, called a Cause, is said to generate the other -- which is no more sensible than it would be for one who has never seen a dog except in the pursuit of a rabbit to declare the rabbit the cause of a dog.
To produce, as a cause or agent; to cause to be.
That which was produced by a cause.
A result, usually of a “cause.” Feeling tired is a common effect of not sleeping.
A biological change caused by an exposure.
Exposure to any hazardous material can have either acute or chronic effects on the human body's systems. Acute effects entail severe, immediate reactions, usually after a single large exposure. Chronic effects have latency periods, in which it may take anywhere from a few days to several years for the results of the poisoning to show up.
Any observable or measurable biological response of an organism to chemical exposure. The measured effect in a toxicity test may be lethality -- that is, death caused by chemical exposure -- or the measured effect may be sublethal, such as a change in an organism's behavior, physiology, and/or biochemistry.
Something brought about by a cause or agent; a result.
a symptom caused by an illness or a drug; "the effects of sleep loss"; "the effect of the anesthetic"
a change that is caused in a person or thing by another
an object transferred from a cause to an affected party
Effect: See cause and effect.
See cause and effect. Emphasis
The result of one or a number of causes.
The change in the average value of the output caused by a change in an input.
something that has been produced or caused
is the risk or exposure the auditee organization and/or others encounter because the condition is not the same as the criteria (the impact of the difference). (430.04.7d)
An effect is that which is produced by a cause; the impact a factor (X) has on a response variable (Y).
1) In picture, an optical or special photographic manipulation of the film. 2) In sound, a specific sound, such as of a tire squeal or water dripping. 3) Also used to mean a special manipulation of elements during the shooting of the film, such as the creation of rain or snow.