to do something like an agreement or agreement that would give both parties a give-and-take advantage or advantage. Merriam-Webster.com thesaurus, Merriam-Webster, www.merriam-webster.com/thesaurus/give-and-take. Access 27 Nov 2020. A compromise (or compromise) is a situation involving the loss of a quality or aspect of something in exchange for a gain of another quality or aspect. More familiar, when something increases, something else has to go down. The root of the word is the Italian Gambetto to get something, after discussing it or thinking a lot, to come to an agreement on a subject that people have different opinions on what I wonder if there is a word there? The verb “to gambit” comes from the world of chess and is sometimes used in other areas. So I have to sacrifice abilities to gain speed. to agree to a victory/deal/agreement, etc. safely or in full, to be part of an official agreement or contract What prompted you to give in and take? Please tell us where you read or heard it (including the quote, if possible). to make an agreement or to end an argument with someone who is sacrificing: give up (something esteemed) for other reasons. Of course, it is also used in other contexts: I was compensated.
(involves an initial loss of something, potentially time or materials) Not a single word, but the phrase “cost of opportunity” describes this situation well. So I have to lose my abilities and my money to gain speed. A more general example when a quality loses in return to obtain other uses of quality from a more technical perspective. I like the word “compensation” for that, although there are some nuances. the practice of not affording to have what one really wants, especially for moral reasons, “The opportunity cost of a higher speed is a loss of capacity.” The traditional term is “a splatin to catch a mackerel.” It dates from the mid-19th century – see this Oxford reference – and is still relevant: for example, as the title of a book published in 2010. For example, I would like to increase the speed of a storage system in a computer, but it will cost more money or reduce capacity will also gain more speed. a time when someone is aware of using electronic devices such as computers, mobile phones or tablets Subscribe to the largest American dictionary and get thousands of additional definitions and advanced search – without advertising! the act of giving up rights, land, property or power to another country or institution In your example: We will have less capacity, but this will be compensated by an increase in speed. a decision you make on the first day of the year about the things you intend to do this year or stop doing it. Compromise: accept lower standards than desirable ones. At Oxford English Dictionary, I could only find Gambit as a substanti, but I`m pretty sure I also saw it as a verb in a sentence.