scorecard

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scorecard

(skor′kard″)
Any method used to evaluate personal or institutional performance, e.g., the compliance of health care professionals with known standards of care, or the satisfaction of patients with their health care experiences.
References in periodicals archive ?
Neither the number of measures tracked nor the percentage of the measures put on scorecards is directly related to the benefits achieved.
Scorecards are used by companies for attributing a 'score' to a customer or transaction which indicates the statistically predicted probability of a certain outcome.
More specifically, Hackett argues that balanced scorecards should focus on a mix of internal and external measures.
IHA has been working with the six insurers for the past year to formulate a scorecard that measures preventive and diagnostic standards, chronic-care efficiencies and overall patient satisfaction.
Scorecards can be used as interventions for a variety of purposes.
The Principal Financial Group measures its overall performance using scorecards from each of its many units, which focus on areas ranging from insurance to investment to small business benefit plans.
Described as a "voter education" effort on the part of the Christian Coalition, the annual Congressional Scorecard purports to rank all members of Congress on the basis of 12 specific votes.
MHS chose the ActiveStrategy Online (ASO) Suite, which is a securely hosted, web-based application that will allow MHS to rapidly begin the deployment of its Balanced Scorecard framework.
In the book, Balanced Scorecard Step-By-Step: Maximizing Performance and Maintaining Results, written by Paul Niven and published by John Wiley & Sons, the author asserts that an organization should be accountable to its constituents for its entire performance--not simply for its financial bottom line.