scope of activity

  • 1scope — [[t]sko͟ʊp[/t]] 1) N UNCOUNT: oft N for n, N to inf If there is scope for a particular kind of behaviour or activity, people have the opportunity to behave in this way or do that activity. He believed in giving his staff scope for initiative...… …

    English dictionary

  • 2Scope of accreditation — specific conformity assessment services for which accreditation is sought or has been granted (p. 3.17 ISO/IEC 17011:2004). Источник …

    Словарь-справочник терминов нормативно-технической документации

  • 3scope of employment — scope of employment: the range of conduct and activity within which an employee can reasonably be considered to be carrying out the business of his or her employer workers compensation for injuries arising out of the course and scope of… …

    Law dictionary

  • 4scope — UK US /skəʊp/ noun [U] ► the range of things that an activity, company, law, etc. deals with: »large/ambitious in scope beyond/outside the scope of sth »He involved himself in affairs beyond the scope of his job. within the scope of sth »To come… …

    Financial and business terms

  • 5scope — I noun ambit, amplitude, area, boundary, bounds, circle, circuit, compass, confines, demesne, expanse, extent, field, latitude, limit, locus, margin, orbit, purview, range, reach, realm, region, room, space, span, sphere, spread, stretch, sweep,… …

    Law dictionary

  • 6Scope of accreditation (of a specialist on non-destructive test) — sphere of activity of a specialist on testing specific objects determined by the rules for personnel certification in the field of non destructive test [10]. Источник …

    Словарь-справочник терминов нормативно-технической документации

  • 7scope — [skōp] n. [It scopo < L scopus, goal, target < Gr skopos, a mark, spy, watcher < base of skopein, to see, altered by metathesis < IE base * spek̑ , to peer, look carefully > SPY, L specere, to see] 1. the extent of the mind s… …

    English World dictionary

  • 8scope — scope1 W3 [skəup US skoup] n [Date: 1500 1600; : Italian; Origin: scopo purpose , from Greek skopos] 1.) [U] the range of things that a subject, activity, book etc deals with scope of ▪ the need to define the scope of the investigation ▪ measures …

    Dictionary of contemporary English

  • 9scope — 01. The commission has been instructed to widen the [scope] of its investigation. 02. The government appointed ethics committee has been authorized to widen the [scope] of its investigation to include a discussion of new reproductive technologies …

    Grammatical examples in English

  • 10scope — scope1 [ skoup ] noun uncount ** 1. ) the things that a particular activity, organization, subject, etc. deals with: in scope: The new law is limited in scope. beyond/outside the scope of someone/something: These issues are beyond the scope of… …

    Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • 11scope — I UK [skəʊp] / US [skoʊp] noun [uncountable] ** 1) the things that a particular activity, organization, subject, etc deals with in scope: The new law is limited in scope. beyond/outside the scope of someone/something: These issues are beyond the… …

    English dictionary

  • 12-scope — comb. form forming nouns denoting: 1 a device looked at or through (kaleidoscope; telescope). 2 an instrument for observing or showing (gyroscope; oscilloscope). Derivatives: scopic comb. form forming adjectives. Etymology: from or after mod.L… …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 13scope — 1 noun (U) 1 the range of things that a subject, activity, book etc deals with: a repertoire of extraordinary scope | beyond/within the scope of: The politics of the country is really beyond the scope of a tourist book like this. | widen/broaden… …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 14scope — scopeless, adj. /skohp/, n., v., scoped, scoping. n. 1. extent or range of view, outlook, application, operation, effectiveness, etc.: an investigation of wide scope. 2. space for movement or activity; opportunity for operation: to give one s… …

    Universalium

  • 15scope — [[t]skoʊp[/t]] n. v. scoped, scop•ing 1) extent or range of view, outlook, application, operation, effectiveness, etc.: an investigation of wide scope[/ex] 2) opportunity or freedom for movement or activity: to give one s fancy full scope[/ex] 3) …

    From formal English to slang

  • 16scope*/ — [skəʊp] noun [U] 1) the things that a particular activity, organization, subject etc deals with Syn: range The new law is limited in scope.[/ex] These issues are beyond the scope of this book.[/ex] Responsibility for office services is not within …

    Dictionary for writing and speaking English

  • 17scope — I. noun Etymology: Italian scopo purpose, goal, from Greek skopos; akin to Greek skeptesthai to watch, look at more at spy Date: circa 1555 1. intention, object 2. space or opportunity for unhampered motion, activity, or thought 3. extent of… …

    New Collegiate Dictionary

  • 18scope — /skoʊp / (say skohp) noun 1. extent or range of view, outlook, application, operation, effectiveness, etc.: an investigation of wide scope. 2. space for movement or activity; opportunity for operation: to give one s fancy full scope. 3. extent in …

    Australian-English dictionary

  • 19scope — 1. n. 1 a the extent to which it is possible to range; the opportunity for action etc. (this is beyond the scope of our research). b the sweep or reach of mental activity, observation, or outlook (an intellect limited in its scope). 2 Naut. the… …

    Useful english dictionary

  • 20Naval Support Activity Mid-South — Millington, Tennessee …

    Wikipedia