What is centered?

  • (adj): Being or placed in the center.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on centered:

Compass Equivalence Theorem - Construction
... We are given points A, B, and C, and wish to construct a circle centered at A with the same radius as BC (the first green circle) ... Draw a circle centered at A and passing through B and vice versa (the red circles) ... Create a Circle centered at D and passing through E (the blue circle) ...
Loyola Schools - Institution - A Focus On Student-centered Development
... teaching methods are geared toward student-centered learning ... and methods are planned with under a student-centered framework, with participation, individual and group projects, individual and group mentoring by faculty and selected ...
Centered Riding - History
... Centered riding was created by Sally Swift (1913 - 2 April 2009) ... of her daily life and was later instrumental in her development of Centered Riding ... Swift focused full time on riding instruction and the development of her Centered Riding Techniques ...
Four Motors For Europe
... It is composed of the Rhône-Alpes region in France, centered in Lyon, the Lombardy region in Italy, centered in Milan, the Catalonia region in Spain, centered in Barcelona, and Baden-Württemberg ...
Standard-setting Study - Types of Standard-setting Studies
... Standard-setting studies fall into two categories, item-centered and person-centered ... Examples of item-centered methods include the Angoff, Ebel, Nedelsky, and Bookmark methods, while examples of person-centered methods include the Borderline Survey and Contrasting ... are so categorized by the focus of the analysis in item-centered studies, the organization evaluates items with respect to a given population of persons, and vice versa ...

More definitions of "centered":

Famous quotes containing the word centered:

    The difference between style and taste is never easy to define, but style tends to be centered on the social, and taste upon the individual. Style then works along axes of similarity to identify group membership, to relate to the social order; taste works within style to differentiate and construct the individual. Style speaks about social factors such as class, age, and other more flexible, less definable social formations; taste talks of the individual inflection of the social.
    John Fiske (b. 1939)