A **result** (also called **upshot**) is the final consequence of a sequence of actions or events expressed qualitatively or quantitatively. Possible results include advantage, disadvantage, gain, injury, loss, value and victory. There may be a range of possible outcomes associated with an event depending on the point of view, historical distance or relevance. Reaching no result can mean that actions are inefficient, ineffective, meaningless or flawed.

Some types of result are as follows:

- in general, the outcome of any kind of research, action or phenomenon
- in games (e.g. cricket, lotteries) or wars, the result includes the identity of the victorious party and possibly the effects on the environment
- in mathematics, the final value of a calculation (e.g. arithmetic operation), function or statistical expression, or the final statement of a theorem that has been proven
- in statistics, any information analyzed, extracted or interpolated from polls, tests or logs
- in computer sciences, the return value of a function, state of a system or list of records matching a query (e.g. web search). The
*result type*is the data type of the data returned by a function. - in science, the
*outcome*of an experiment (e.g. see null hypothesis) - in forensics and justice, the
*proof*of guilt or innocence of a suspect after evaluating evidence in a criminal investigation - in economics and accounting, the profit or loss at the end of a fiscal period.
- in democracy, the election of a representative or the outcome of a vote on a subject

Read more about Result: In Management

### Other articles related to "result, results":

**Result**

... In science, a null

**result**is a

**result**without the expected content that is, the proposed

**result**is absent ... This does not imply a

**result**of zero or nothing, simply a

**result**that does not support the hypothesis ... In statistical hypothesis testing, a null

**result**occurs when an experimental

**result**is not significantly different from what is to be expected under ...

2 !There is no consensus on whether

**results**of Gödel and Gentzen give a solution to the problem as stated by Hilbert ...

**Result**no, proved using Dehn invariants ...

**Result**yes, illustrated by Gelfond's theorem or the Gelfond–Schneider theorem ...

**Result**

... The July Column, located on Place de la Bastille, commemorates the events of the Three Glorious Days ... This renewed French Revolution sparked an August uprising in Brussels and the Southern Provinces of the United Kingdom of the Netherlands, leading to separation and the establishment of the Kingdom of Belgium ...

... Division by zero (an operation on finite operands gives an exact infinite

**result**, e.g ... Overflow (a

**result**is too large to be represented correctly) (returns ±infinity by default (for round-to-nearest mode)) ... Underflow (a

**result**is very small (outside the normal range) and is inexact) (returns a denormalized value by default) ...

... As a

**result**, red blood cells may leak out of damaged glomeruli, causing blood to appear in the urine (hematuria) ... Loss of necessary protein due to nephritis can

**result**in several life-threatening symptoms ... This can

**result**in blood clots causing sudden stroke ...

### Famous quotes containing the word result:

“As we meet here at Camp David we ask people of all faiths to pray with us that peace and justice may *result* from these deliberations.”

—Jimmy Carter (James Earl Carter, Jr.)

“A little reflection will enable any person to detect in himself that setness in trifles which is the *result* of the unwatched instinct of self-will and to establish over himself a jealous guardianship.”

—Harriet Beecher Stowe (1811–1896)

“Vanity is as advantageous to a government as pride is dangerous. To be convinced of this we need only represent, on the one hand, the numberless benefits which *result* from vanity, as industry, the arts, fashions, politeness, and taste; and on the other, the infinite evils which spring from the pride of certain nations, a laziness, poverty, a total neglect of everything.”

—Charles Louis de Secondat Montesquieu (1689–1755)