Factors Sample Clauses

Factors. The external Reimbursable Expenses and Engineer’s Consultant’s Factors include Engineer’s overhead and profit associated with Engineer’s responsibility for the administration of such services and costs.
Factors. The factors to be considered in determining whether or not an Operational Failure under a plan is insignificant include, but are not limited to: (1) whether other failures occurred during the period being examined (for this purpose, a failure is not considered to have occurred more than once merely because more than one participant is affected by the failure); (2) the percentage of plan assets and contributions involved in the failure; (3) the number of years the failure occurred; (4) the number of participants affected relative to the total number of participants in the plan; (5) the number of participants affected as a result of the failure relative to the number of participants who could have been affected by the failure; (6) whether correction was made within a reasonable time after discovery of the failure; and (7) the reason for the failure (for example, data errors such as errors in the transcription of data, the transposition of numbers, or minor arithmetic errors). No single factor is determinative. Additionally, factors (2), (4), and (5) should not be interpreted to exclude small businesses.
Factors. Each element is comprised of multiple factors that are outlined in the MOC upload matrix in the Demonstration plan application. The factors for each element will be scored using a system from 0 to 4, where 4 is the highest score for a factor. Interested organizations are required to provide a response that addresses every factor within each of the 11 elements. The scores for each factor within a specific element are totaled to provide the overall score for that element out of a total of 160 possible points. Interested organizations must achieve a minimum score of 70 percent to meet the CMS approval standard. It is CMS’ intent for MOC reviews and approvals to be a multi-year process that will allow Demonstration plans to be granted up to a three-year approval of their MOC based on higher MOC scores above the passing standard. The specific time periods for approvals are as follows:  Plans that receive a score of eighty-five (85) percent or higher will be granted an approval of the CMS MOC requirement for three (3) years.  Plans that receive a score in the seventy-five (75) percent to eighty-four (84) percent range will be granted an approval of the CMS MOC requirement for two
Factors. The USPS considers the following factors in evaluating any candidate’s NSA proposal:
Factors. For all leaves of absence, the factors to be considered in determining whether to grant or deny the leave of absence will include, but will not be limited to, the following:
Factors. The City will measure the performance of the Contractor according to the following non-exhaustive factors: work performed in compliance with the terms of the Agreement; staff availability; staff training; staff professionalism; staff experience; customer service; communication and accessibility; prompt and effective correction of situations and conditions; timeliness and completeness of submission of requested documentation (such as records, receipts, invoices, insurance certificates, and computer-generated reports).
Factors. The Commission may consider all of the following factors in determining whether to approve the swap agreement:
Factors. It is recognized that individual faculty workloads will vary in hourly requirements from day-to-day, week-to-week, and quarter-to-quarter dependent upon a variety of factors inherent in specific assignments and faculty preparation needs.
Factors. These 10 factors determine the classification and compensation for a job. Please see Definition of Factors for the definitions of these factors. Each factor has a certain weighting or measure of importance for the overall rating of a job. Factor Percentage of the Total Weight Experience 15 Judgement 15 Impact of Decisions 13 Financial Responsibility 4 Responsibility for Work of Others 5 Interpersonal Communications 12 Physical Demand 6 Sensory Demand 6 Working Conditions 6 100% The JJEC looks at many things in evaluating a job including:  All comparable job descriptions of the bargaining unit held on the share JJEC electronic filesCurrent job description  New job description and how it differs from the previous job description  Other jobs at UBC's Okanagan campus that may have similar requirements  The point factor assigned to similar existing job  Master rating of all classifications This is why it is very important to be deliberate and thoughtful in writing a job description because it is the basis of rating the work. Again, the job evaluation system is not meant to evaluate individual job performance, volume of work or salary assigned to the grid range level.