Definitions for "Flexibility"
Range of movement about a joint, from a position of extension to flexion or the opposite movement
A suppleness of joints, muscle masses, and connective tissues which lets you move your limbs over an exaggerated range of motion, a valuable quality in body-building training, since it promotes optimum physical development. Flexibility can only be attained through systematic stretching training, which should form a cor-nerstone of your overall bodybuilding philosophy.
The range of movements of a specific joint and of its corresponding muscle groups.
Degree at which a coating is able to face a deformation of its supporting surface without cracking or flaking.
A property of face material, measured under specified conditions, that indicates how readily it will conform to curved surfaces.
The degree to which the user may introduce extensions or modifications to the information system without changing the program itself. Or: the degree to which the system can be modified by the controlling organization without being dependent on the IT department for maintenance.
The degree to which checkers are arranged to allow the greatest number of future rolls to play constructively and comfortably.
Like diversity – when you arrange your checker in a way that give you the opportunity to play variety of moves according to variety of roll of the dice.
Having your checkers arranged so that you can constructively play a variety of rolls on subsequent turns. It is important to have flexibility in the early stages of the game so that you are not forced into making candlesticks.
The state or quality of being flexible; flexibleness; pliancy; pliability; as, the flexibility of strips of hemlock, hickory, whalebone or metal, or of rays of light.
Keywords:  mba, hallmark
a hallmark of the MBA
not setting affections on ideas or plans which could be changed by God or others.
describes changes in the size of the workforce, depending on short-term changes in market conditions.
the quality of being adaptable or variable; "he enjoyed the flexibility of his working arrangement"
Refers to a new way of funding public education. The No Child Left Behind Act gives states and school districts unprecedented authority in the use of federal education dollars in exchange for strong accountability for results.
With a discretionary trust, the decision as to what beneficiary should inherit what asset, and in which proportion, can be postponed to a future date. The trustee can be given the discretion to determine which beneficiary receives the farm property. For example, for young farm couples, the will can provide that the farmland and non-farm assets are held on trust for the benefit of all of the children, until the youngest child attains the age of 21 years. The trustee is then given the discretion to decide which child or children receives the farmland, and what assets are passed to the non-farming children. A flexible trust in a will can provide lots of powers to assist the trustee in making the decision at that time including a power to mortgage the land for the benefit of the non-farming children before transferring the land to the farming child.
A qualitative term used to describe the amount of rigidity imparted by a resin after it cures. Resin is usually classed as either flexible, semi-flexible (or semi-rigid), and rigid, but the terms are largely subjective.
Most substrates move - paper and plastics demand that inks be particularly flexible - but even wood, steel and concrete move with temperature changes or when the surface is knocked. Brittle coatings which fly off at times like this would be useless. Some resins are naturally more flexible than others and may be used in blends to give the coating flexibility. Additives called plasticisers are also often used. Care, however, is need to balance out the amount of flexibility in the formulation with other properties of the coating such as hardness and ease of cleaning.
A Rubb building can be expanded, relocated, divided and reconfigured.
A state of matter, usually synonymous with higher elongation or lower modulus.
The extent to which a developer can modify a software system for uses or environments other than those for which it was specifically designed without adversely affecting other internal or external quality characteristics.
the ease with which a system or component can be modified for use in applications or environments other than those for which it was specifically designed [ IEEE 90].
Flexibility is the inverse of stiffness. When a force is applied to a structure, there is a displacement in the direction of the force; flexibility is the ratio of the displacement divided by the force. High flexibility means that a small load produces a large displacement.
Having more than one behavioral choice in a situation. (See “Behavioral Flexibility.”)
Flexibility in assessment allows for assessment either on or off the job and at mutually convenient times and situations.
Keywords:  articles
the different types of instruments should be integrated into a single framework.
Keywords:  property
the property of being flexible