Safety is the state of being "safe" (from Frenchsauf), the condition of being protected against physical, social, spiritual, financial, political, emotional, occupational, psychological, educational, or other types or consequences of failure, damage, error, accidents, harm, or any other event that could be considered non-desirable. Safety can also be defined to be the control of recognized hazards to achieve an acceptable level of risk. This can take the form of being protected from the event or from exposure to something that causes health or economical losses. It can include protection of people or of possessions.
There are two slightly different meanings of safety. For example, home safety may indicate a building's ability to protect against external harm events (such as weather, home invasion, etc.), or may indicate that its internal installations (such as appliances, stairs, etc.) are safe (not dangerous or harmful) for its inhabitants.
Discussions of safety often include mention of related terms. Security is such a term. With time the definitions between these two have often become interchanged, equated, and frequently appear juxtaposed in the same sentence. Readers unfortunately are left to conclude whether they comprise a redundancy. This confuses the uniqueness that should be reserved for each by itself. When seen as unique, as we intend here, each term will assume its rightful place in influencing and being influenced by the other.
In gridiron football, the safety (American football) or safety touch (Canadian football) is a scoring play that results in two points being awarded to the scoring team. Safeties can be scored in a number of ways, such as when a ballcarrier is tackled in his own end zone or when a foul is committed by the offense in their own end zone. After a safety is scored in American football, the ball is kicked off to the team that scored the safety from the 20-yard line; in Canadian football, the scoring team also has the options of taking control of the ball at their own 35-yard line or kicking the ball off themselves. The ability of the scoring team to receive the ball through a kickoff differs from the touchdown and field goal, which require the scoring team to kick the ball off to the scored upon team. Despite being of relatively low point value, safeties can have a significant impact on the result of games, and Brian Burke of Advanced NFL Stats estimated that safeties have a greater abstract value than field goals, despite being worth a point less, due to the field position and reclaimed possession gained off the safety kick.
Safety (S) is a position in American and Canadian football, played by a member of the defense. The safeties are defensive backs who line up from ten to fifteen yards in front of the line of scrimmage. There are two variations of the position in a typical American formation, the free safety (FS) and the strong safety (SS). Their duties depend on the defensive scheme. The defensive responsibilities of the safety and cornerback usually involve pass coverage towards the middle and sidelines of the field, respectively. While American (11-player) formations generally use two safeties, Canadian (12-player) formations generally have one safety and two defensive halfbacks, a position not used in the American game.
As professional and college football have become more focused on the passing game, safeties have become more involved in covering the eligible pass receivers.
Safeties are the last line of defense, and are thus expected to be sure tacklers. Indeed, many safeties rank among the hardest hitters in football history.
A system is a set of interacting or interdependent component parts forming a complex/intricate whole. Every system is delineated by its spatial and temporal boundaries, surrounded and influenced by its environment, described by its structure and purpose and expressed in its functioning.
The term system may also refer to a set of rules that governs structure and/or behavior. Alternatively, and usually in the context of complex social systems, the term is used to describe the set of rules that govern structure and/or behavior.
The term "system" comes from the Latin word systēma, in turn from Greekσύστημαsystēma: "whole compounded of several parts or members, system", literary "composition".
"System" means "something to look at". You must have a very high visual gradient to have systematization. In philosophy, before Descartes, there was no "system". Plato had no "system". Aristotle had no "system".
In the 19th century the French physicist Nicolas Léonard Sadi Carnot, who studied thermodynamics, pioneered the development of the concept of a "system" in the natural sciences. In 1824 he studied the system which he called the working substance (typically a body of water vapor) in steam engines, in regards to the system's ability to do work when heat is applied to it. The working substance could be put in contact with either a boiler, a cold reservoir (a stream of cold water), or a piston (to which the working body could do work by pushing on it). In 1850, the German physicist Rudolf Clausius generalized this picture to include the concept of the surroundings and began to use the term "working body" when referring to the system.
System programming requires a great degree of hardware awareness. Its goal is to achieve efficient use of available resources, either because the software itself is performance critical (AAA video games) or because even small efficiency improvements directly transform into significant monetary savings for the service provider (cloud based word processors).
In physics, an effective theory is, similar to a phenomenological theory, a framework intended to explain certain (observed) effects without the claim that the theory correctly models the underlying (unobserved) processes.
The FDA assessed the safety and effectiveness of the GI ...Department of Health and Human Services, protects the public health by assuring the safety, effectiveness, and security of human and veterinary drugs, vaccines and other biological products for human use, and medical devices.
Britons still back the Oxford-AstraZeneca Covid vaccine - as 75 per cent tell pollsters they consider it to be safe ... And, as the Health Secretary looked to dispel concern by insisting that spotting rare side effects shows 'the safety system' is working, a poll revealed that 75 per cent of Britons think the vaccine is safe to use ... RELATED ARTICLES ... .
For infusion, more complex systems are used as positive pumping action ... In spite of that, technological advancement in the infusion system which may give higher bioavailability, safety, therapeutic effectiveness and eliminates user-related risks may provide numerous opportunities for the further growth of the market ... Advanced InfusionSystemMarket.
As effective safety systems of automobiles play an essential role in establishing consumer trust, consistent R&D efforts make the market dynamic and represent myriad of opportunities for the future, particularly in electric automotive industry ... reliable brake system solutions.
‘What we’ve learned in the last 24 hours is that the rollout of the vaccine is working, we’ve seen that the safety system is working, because the regulators can spot even this extremely rare event – four in a million – and take necessary action to ensure the rollout is as safe as it possible can be.
... effect of blood clots in the brain ... "People can be reassured that we have the high class safety system run by our world class regulator () and then we're totally transparent with all of the side effects, no matter how extremely rare they are like these ones," he told Sky News.
The safety system that we have around this vaccine is so sensitive that it can pick up events that are four in a million - I’m told this is about the equivalent risk of taking a long-haul flightMatt Hancock... “The safety system that we have around this vaccine is so sensitive that ...
The fact that the EMA was in a position to issue its advice at this stage shows that systems in place to monitor real-world vaccine safety are working well. Suspected side-effects were reported rapidly, information was shared and experts came together swiftly to assess all available evidence.
... effects of long Covid on under 30s who may be hesitant over receiving a jab ... “The safety system that we have around this vaccine is so sensitive that it can pick up events that are four in a million — I’m told this is about the equivalent risk of taking a long-haul flight.”.
The primary endpoint is DFS, and the secondary endpoints include OS and safety ... The safety and effectiveness of KEYTRUDA in pediatric patients with MSI-H central nervous system cancers have not been established ... The safety and effectiveness of KEYTRUDA in pediatric patients with TMB-H central nervous system cancers have not been established.
"The safety system that we have around this vaccine is so sensitive that it can pick up events that are four in a million [the chance of developing a rare brain blood clot] - I'm told this is about the equivalent risk of taking a long-haul flight.".
'The safety system that we have around this vaccine is so sensitive that it can pick up events that are four in a million (the chance of developing a rare brain blood clot) - I'm told this is about the equivalent risk of taking a long-haul flight.'.
... rare side effects” of the vaccine ... Dr June Raine, chief of the UK’sMedicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA), said its safety monitoring systems were detecting "a potential side effect of the Covid-19 vaccine AstraZeneca in an extremely small number of people".
The UK’s recent exit from the EGNOS program means that, although users will still be able to receive EGNOS signals across the UK, they will have no access to the assurances provided by the future EGNOS Safety of Life services - effectively withdrawing assured system level integrity for EGNOS, GPS and Galileo.