granularity granularity


  • (n) the quality of being composed of relatively large particles



  1. A budget resolution is not legislation and it's typically written at a higher level of aggregation and with less granularity than the President's budget submission is.
  2. I'll find out if there's any more granularity I can give you about the schedule that day.
  3. The IDA study concluded that a user faced with limited computing power would simply run the program for a longer period of time or run it with coarser granularity.


  • Keyword Level Impression Share Data Now In Google AdWords

    Google has added more granularity to impression share reporting in AdWords. Already available at the campaign and ad group level, search impression share data now available at the keyword level,
    on July 1, 2013     Source: Search Engine Land


  1. Petraeus said any timetable must have "a heck of a lot more granularity than the kind of very short-hand statements that have been put out."
    on Jul 27, 2008 By: David Petraeus Source: McClatchy Washington Bureau

  2. "A lot of that work is sorting through dots," Hawley said of the different intelligence leads that produced the heightened scrutiny. "This is a dot that just came up with enough granularity that it seemed we should take direct action on it."
    on Oct 2, 2007 By: Kip Hawley Source: International Herald Tribune

  3. Mundie said: "We have to be able to say I only trust this particular application, or I trust this person running that application in order to be able to do things. And so we really need to be able to do this with a lot more granularity." "We...
    on Feb 14, 2007 By: Craig Mundie Source:

Word of the Day
tangible tangible
/ˈtæn dʒə bəl /