objective quantifiable measure of quality, but rather, as Wikipedia
puts it --
This definition stresses that quality is inherently subjective -
different people will experience the quality of the same software
very differently. One strength of this definition is the questions it
invites software teams to consider, such as "Who are the people
we want to value our software?" and "What will be valuable to them?"
When we stop chasing objectively measurable quality, we come back to
trying to satisfy specific people, I posit that helps us deliver more
appropriate, more profitable software.
Among the cultural differences the producers had to overcome were the hesitancy and even embarrassment that Korean actresses feel about expressing strong emotions.
“The women are not as confrontational as they are in the United States,” Mr. Longbottom said. “Pointing your finger at someone’s face and chasing them around the stage and yelling at them was something that didn’t come naturally to this group of people.”
to pause before you do or say something, often because you are uncertain or nervous about it:
She hesitated slightly before answering the inspector's question.
"Do you love me?" she asked. He hesitated and then said, "I'm not sure".
[+ to infinitive] If you need anything, don't hesitate to call me.
noun [C or U]
when you pause before doing something, especially because you are nervous or not certain:
After a slight hesitation, she began to speak.
Any hesitation on the part of the government will be seen as weakness.
FORMAL I have no hesitation in recommending Ms Shapur for the job.
If you are hesitant, you do not do something immediately or quickly because you are nervous or not certain:
You seemed a bit hesitant about recommending that restaurant - is something wrong with it?
She gave me a hesitant smile.
She approached the teacher hesitantly.
The president is not known for his hesitancy in such matters.
Used to express surprise, pleasure, or triumph.