performance

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Related to occupational performance: CAOT, COPM

Performance

The fulfillment or accomplishment of a promise, contract, or other obligation according to its terms.

Part performance entails the completion of some portion of what either party to a contract has agreed to do. With respect to the sale of goods, the payment—or receipt and acceptance of goods—makes an oral sales contract, otherwise unenforceable because of the Statute of Frauds, enforceable in regard to goods for which payment has been made and accepted or which have been received and accepted.

Specific Performance is an equitable doctrine that compels a party to execute the agreement according to its terms where monetary damages would be inadequate compensation for the breach of an agreement, as in the case of a sale of land. In regard to the sale of goods, a court orders specific performance only where the goods are unique or in other proper circumstances.

performance

n. fulfillment of one's obligations required by contract. Specific performance of a contract may be demanded in a lawsuit. Partial performance is short of full performance spelled out in the contract, but if the contract provided for a series of acts or deliveries with payment for each of the series, there may be partial recovery for what has been performed or delivered even if there is not full performance. (See: specific performance)

performance

(Execution), noun accomplished fact, accomplishment, achievement, act, action, attainment, carrying into effect, carrying through, commission, consummation, culmination, deed, enactment, finnshed product, fulfilment, implementation, operation, perpetration, production, realization, rendition, work
Associated concepts: full performance, impossibility of perrormance, partial performance, performance bond, prevennion of performance
Foreign phrases: Non quod dictum est, sed quod factum est inspicitur.Not what is said, but what is done, is to be regarded. Lex non cogit ad impossibilia. The law does not require the performance of the impossible.

performance

(Workmanship), noun ability, achievement, action, aptitude, aptness, ars, art, artfulness, artificium, attainment, caliber, capability, capacity, competence, competency, composition, construction, craft, craftsmanship, creation, dexterity, effort, endowment, expertness, faculty, finesse, formation, forte, handiness, handiwork, ingenuity, manipulation, mastership, mastery, operation, opus, play, preparation, production, proficiency, qualification, quality of execution, quality of work, representation, show, skill, skillfulness, technique, virtuosity, work, working ability
See also: act, conduct, course, finality, fruition, function, histrionics, infliction, operation, part, proceeding, process, realization, role, transaction, undertaking

PERFORMANCE. The act of doing something; the thing done is also called a performance; as, Paul is exonerated from the obligation of his contract by its performance.
     2. When it contract has been made by parol, which, under the statute of frauds and perjuries, could not be enforced, because it was not in writing, and the party seeking to avoid it, has received the whole or a part performance of such agreement, he cannot afterwards avoid it; 14 John. 15; S. C. 1 John. Ch. R. 273; and such part performance will enable the other party to prove it aliunde. 1 Pet. C. C. R. 380; 1 Rand. R. 165; 1 Blackf. R. 58; 2 Day, R. 255; 1 Desaus. R. 350; 5 Day, R. 67; 1 Binn. R. 218; 3 Paige, R. 545; 1 John. Ch. R. 131, 146. Vide Specific performance.

References in periodicals archive ?
Abbreviations: ADL = activity of daily living; COPM = Canadian Occupational Performance Measure; DASH = Disability of the Arm, Shoulder and Hand; FPST = Flinn Performance Screening Tool; IADL = instrumental ADL; IRB = Institutional Review Board; MCP = metacarpophalangeal; OI = overuse injury; ROM = range of motion; VLA = valued life activities.
I like the practise of occupational therapy because it helps people in all aspects of life; helping children and young people to help themselves in areas of occupational performance in daily activities and life roles.
This essential text compares diagnostic criteria used by mental health professionals with the framework used by occupational therapists, and it identifies deficits in occupational performance that require occupational therapy intervention.
to upgrade occupational performance, which would contribute in achieving the
Human performance encompasses all aspects of operational and occupational performance, as well as day-to-day tasks and individual fitness.
The Canadian Occupational Performance Measure (Law et al 1998, Law et al 1990) was used to identify activities of daily living that participants perceived were affected by wrist weakness.
The book presents an emerging model in which occupational therapists practice as part of a team of vision rehabilitation professionals serving adults with low vision, and details an evaluation approach to interventions that focus on recovering occupational performance in adults.
Specifically, it's focus is on assisting the client develop a life mission statement and develop a strategy to modify occupational performance as needed to participate effectively in the family, school, work, social, and community settings in order to achieve the stated mission.
Key criticisms of standard grading practices include the following: an inability to recognize the individuality of the learner (Sirotnik & Kimball, 1999), poor reliability and poor validity (Guskey & Bailey, 2001), their use for sorting and classifying (Kohn, 1994), and low correlation between grading and later occupational performance (Samson, Graue, Weinstein, & Walberg, 1984).
Two of the most respected researchers in this area, Professors Frank Schmidt of the University of Iowa and John Hunter of Michigan State University, declared in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology that intelligence determines occupational performance "better than any other ability, trait or disposition, and better than job experience.
The report notes that differences in key environmental and occupational performance measures are even greater than the disparity in regulatory levels.

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