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It might be called headcount. Per Wiktionary The number of people present in a group or employed by a company.
Consider, personnel. Google Books : a body of persons employed in an organization or place of work. Random House workforce. Google Books The people engaged in or available for work, either in a country or area or in a particular company or industry. OED
I think you may use staff: [S, + sing/pl verb] the group of people who work for an organization: There is a good relationship between staff and pupils at the school.* Our company's staff consist of ..(number).. workers/professionals.
The obvious word would be summoner . But be careful. Though no such named office exists in the British judicial system, the name used to be that of an officer in English medieval ecclesiastical courts. Indeed one of Chaucer's pilgrims was a Summoner. A modern prose rendering of the Prologue notes the office of the Summoner as: An officer or constable ...
Definition #4 of “payroll” from WordReference Random House Unabridged Dictionary of American English is close: Payroll: noun the total number of people employed by a business firm or organization.
It is usually called a livery. Per M-W : the colors or designs that are used on a company's products, vehicles, etc.
Brand colors is the design term for this. Unfortunately, the dictionaries don't seem to have caught up with this usage, but see the UCLA site, as an example: https://brand.ucla.edu/brand/print/brand-colors/ On that page, they also discuss the color palette, which is another relevant term, as well as hero colors. But whenever I talk with designers about ...
You can try some variation of the word: conjuring, but I do not know how appropriate it will be for an app name. Conjuror - Person(magician, medium) performing summoning of ghosts etc.
"The Summoner's Tale" is one of Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. It seems there is a video game, "Summoner".
Replacing "to the effect that" with "in case" would change the meaning. "He left a note to the effect that he would not be coming back" means that the note indicates that the person in question won't be coming back. By using "to the effect that" rather than "saying that," the author leaves it unclear whether the fact that the person won't be coming back is ...
prognosticate: "to foretell from signs or symptoms" Merriam Webster (http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/prognosticate). Prognosis is closely related, as in "the doctor's prognosis was that her leg would return to 95% of full function after surgery, physical therapy and exercise." Mario Pei, in The Families of Words (Harper & Bros, 1962) traces ...
I think the original virgin cocktail was the Virgin Mary, created as an alternative to the Bloody Mary but without Vodka. Bloody Mary refers to Mary I of England, so I guess it made sense to name the alternative after another, gentler historical Mary.
In the UK, you can use "FTEs" or Full Time Equivalents, this takes into account any part time staff, so you can show the equivalent full time man(or women)power in your organisation. E.g. "Our organisation employs 100 FTEs"
"Let's start looking at things beyond the limits of judgement; let's empathize instead."
Let's start looking at things with an open mind. Let's start looking at things without bias or fear of judgment. Also, there's a saying among dancers: "Dance as if no one is watching." In that spirit, you might say Look (or think) as if no one is watching.
Let's start looking at things beyond the strictures of judgment. stricture : something that closely restrains or limits : restriction moral strictures M-W
Let's stop looking at this with the imperative to judge. of vital importance; crucial. "immediate action was imperative" synonyms: vitally important, of vital importance, all-important, vital, crucial, critical, essential, necessary, indispensable, urgent;
Consider "beyond the dictates of juddgment." Definition: a guiding or governing principle, requirement; an authoritative rule, prescription, or injunction; a code or set of codes governing action or procedure. Examples: to follow the dictates of one's conscience. Facts are stubborn things. And whatever may be our wishes, our ...
Fostering or foster care are the expressions used: Before 1945, “fostering” referred to numerous arrangements in which children were cared for in homes other than their own. The point of the term was to contrast institutional care with family placements. The case for foster care was articulated by nineteenth-century child-savers, including Charles ...
No they do not mean the same thing. The first sentence draws attention to the fact that it is not only the current activity of a process which defines its state but also other circumstances. As an example you could say My mood is defined in part by what I had for dinner. But it would be very strange if you claimed My mood is defined by what I ...
You can consider the official term color trademark. Although, there isn't any guarantee that there will be any legal rights to the color or colors of a brand. One of the basic principles of color trademark laws in the US is that a functional color cannot be trademarked (e.g. the green color in John Deere). A colour trade mark (UK spelling) or color ...
The term "corporate colours" is often used by - well - corporations, and I had to conform to them when I was a label printer ... they were usually tightly defined - as something like "CMYK Pantone 601 + Pantone 4403" and so on.
For a software application, "commander" comes to mind. commander (noun) a person who commands, especially a commanding officer. TFD a "convener" might also fit. convener (noun) a person who convenes or chairs a meeting, committee, etc. TFD
If I understand the nature of the character you're trying to identify it's a combination of stereotypical (and therefore not especially interesting) hero and average (and therefore not especially distinctive) person. One term that authors sometimes use to describe such a character is heroic everyman. The everyman component of the term, of course, derives ...
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