mutually exclusive categories

mutually exclusive categories

[myo̅o̅′cho̅o̅·əlē]
categories on a research instrument that are sufficiently precise to allow each subject, factor, or variable to be classified uniquely, such as male/female.
References in periodicals archive ?
We are in an experiment to make sure that diversity and excellence are not put in two mutually exclusive categories," Khator said.
Yet, the considerable diversity and qualitative difference encountered in practice offer ample evidence that "art and icon" (also the title of the book under review) are not mutually exclusive categories.
A second approach is that of postsecularism, highlighting the changing role of religion in contemporary societies and rejecting the tradition of seeing the religious and the secular as mutually exclusive categories.
258) of these institutions also raises questions about conceptualizing "state" and "society" as mutually exclusive categories.
Many people think that they're mutually exclusive categories.
These questions demonstrate some of the rigid misconceptions individuals have about Islam and feminism; many people think that they're mutually exclusive categories.
Nonetheless, for us in the twenty-first century, a rediscovery of this conversation is important precisely because as we "re-imagine" what divine Immanence means, we rediscover the reality that God, the world, and human beings are not mutually exclusive categories.
Being Jewish and being Latin American are not mutually exclusive categories, as Foster (Spanish, women and gender studies, Arizona State U.
Primary sampling units: Comprehensive, mutually exclusive categories (often geographic areas, such as metropolitan statistical areas or counties) containing all persons or units of interest, usually identified in the first stage of a multistage sampling design.
Obviously, these are not mutually exclusive categories, and specific causes may interact with one another to produce health disparities (more on this later).
Dependability and fashionability simply are not mutually exclusive categories, any more than "sensitive" and "man" are (cf.
While Chen criticizes approaches that assume Chinese and American as static and mutually exclusive categories, his study and interpretation occasionally follow this line of thinking.

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