attrition


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Related to attrition: Attrition bias

attrition

noun decrease, disintegration, dwindling, erosion, fading, falling off, lessening, waning, wearing away
See also: erosion
References in periodicals archive ?
Information from the survey was used to determine if a student should be considered at risk for attrition.
Many business owners are shocked to learn that their attrition rate is much higher than anticipated, so this presentation was about exposing industry members to a next level education.
Most attrition happens in the first three years, which is to be expected.
The analysis essentially evaluated the question whether there are differences in clinical attrition rates between in vitro and in vivo antibody generation technologies as well as within the different in vitro and in antibody generation technologies.
It concluded that Kuwait has the highest attrition rate of GCC countries at eight percent.
They see statistics showing the average attrition rate for banks in the United States at 14.
One should not be alarmed by the attrition rate in the BPO industry, which has spiralled 75 per cent.
6 percent attrition rate for the class of 2008-2009.
Attrition actually declined during the past two years.
Attrition is defined as the number of customers who discontinue a service or employees who leave a company during a specified time period divided by the average total number of customers or employees over that same time period.
War Of Attrition will be coming home to our farm in the next couple of weeks and the plan is to hunt him for probably the next two years.
com Boyne Hurdle at Navan on Sunday week for War Of Attrition.