References in periodicals archive ?
This is as realistic as you could wish to get, with mesemerising visuals and slick, solid gameplay that makes aerial combat such a great experience.
"We all want to win the league but right now it's not a realistic objective," he said.
The solution, based on RUB/E technology, can emulate the realistic behaviour of users, devices and network topology configurations; test realistic security scenarios; and predict user experience of data, video and voice applications, as an aggregate, in the pre-deployment phase.
That said, many agents have reported an increase in sales in November following the more realistic approach from vendors.
2 : ready to see things as they really are and to deal with them sensibly <Let's be realistic. We can't afford a new car.>
Many sellers are now asking realistic prices and those who are over-optimistic are revising their thoughts to achieve post-auction sales."
This practical exercise is therefore designed to familiarize and sensitize students to three of the most commonly used terms in art realistic, abstract and nonobjective.
More (1998) discussed the possibility for people to be both optimistic and realistic--those of us who think of ourselves as rational, clear headed, may say "I am neither an optimist nor a pessimist, I am a realist." He felt that individuals intend to express a commitment to truth, sound judgment and rationality in making such a statement and that the nature of the world meant that to be realistic we normally had to be optimistic.
For example: In one scene, three figures are set against a realistic background.
However, achieving these goals entails a great deal of collaboration, coordination, and senior executive commitment; strong governance; customer ownership of the architecture; disciplined processes and methods; configuration control over architecture artifacts; a financial structure providing incentives that encourage an agency-wide view of modernization and transformation; and realistic schedules.
The software entrepreneur and scientific maverick Stephen Wolfram recently reasserted claims made by him and others in the 1980s that simple computer algorithms, called cellular automata, can create realistic snowflake shapes.