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|An expert is one who knows more and more about less and less until they know |
absolutely everything about nothing... (First part by Nicholas Butler, Bartlett's 585:
10) The work is its own reward. (Sherlock Holmes, The Adventure of the ...
|expert noun she is an art expert: specialist, authority, pundit; adept, maestro, |
virtuoso, master, past master, wizard; connoisseur, aficionado; informal ace, buff,
pro, ... An expert is one who knows more and more about ss and less. ert i d less.
|Ambrose Bierce in his Devil's Dictionary has this flash of sardonic wit: "An expert |
is one who knows more and more about less and less." The poet is an expert,
specially the modern poet. So is the technologist and, for that matter, the scientist
|In at least one important respect, it does not mean that we "know more" than did |
our great-great-grandparents. ... A more widespread definition is that an expert is
someone who knows more and more about less and less. To be a bit less ...
|“Never become so much of an expert that you stop gaining expertise. ... “An |
expert is a man who has made all the mistakes which can be made, in a narrow
field.” – Niels Bohr. “An expert is one who knows more and more about less and
|An expert is one who knows more and more about less and less. —Nicholas |
Butler CONTENTS 12.1 Introduction 281 12.2 Working with the Opposing CPA
281 12.3 Your Report 283 12.4 The Opposition's Report 285 12.5 Negotiations
|Hence, the birth of the expert, whose specialized knowledge of a single narrow |
subject soars out to the farthest limits, even ... That's why the definition of an
expert is someone who knows more and more about less and less until they
|'An expert', according to the redoubtable Murphy, 'is one who knows more and |
more about less and less until he knows absolutely everything about nothing.' We
should have no difficulty whatsoever excluding such a character from Peirce's ...
|An expert is not simply someone who knows more or who is talented in a |
particular way. ... Experts rely more on past experiences and immediate contexts;
their actions are therefore more intuitive and less stereotypic than those of the