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What does HML stand for?

HML stands for High Medium Low

This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Information technology (IT) and computers
  • Science, medicine, engineering, etc.

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Other Resources:
We have 107 other meanings of HML in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Table 1--Comparison of Epoxy Curing Agent Properties Chemistry Polyamide Amidoamine Amine Mixing ratio Not critical Not critical Critical Induction time Long Medium to short Short to none Pot life Long Long Short Speed of cure Low Low - Med High Viscosity High Medium Low Flexibility & resilience High Medium Low Hardness Low Med-Low High Corrosion protection High High-Med Low It is also common to blend curing agents to adjust properties.
Years in operation category, mean (range) (3) Year Long Medium Short 2008 32 (4-53) 58 (1-400) 19 (1-67) 2010 26 (4-50) 39 (1-200) 15 (1-53) Production level category, mean (range) (b) Year High Medium Low 2008 97 (27-100) 29 (5-105) 9 (1-30) 2010 73 (27-200) 21 (0-50) 6 (1-30) (a) Years in operation: long-term (>50 y), medium-term (25 to 50 y), and short-term (<25 y) operation.
Sparks, The Citadel Figure 2 A Framework of Startup and Survival Variables in the Restaurant Industry Fast Cafeteria Theme/ Fine Food Family Dining Location High Medium Low Low Hands-on Management Medium Medium Medium High Cost Control Required High Medium Low High Creativity Required Low Medium Medium High Innovation Barriers High Low Medium Low Capital Requirements High High High Medium
TABLE 2 EVALUATIVE ATTITUDES BY VALUE PROFILES (FUTURE AMERICAN EXECUTIVES) Evaluative Value Profiles (Future American Executives) Attitudes I II III Institutional Rational Wheeler-Dealers Citizens Utilitarians Theoretical Medium High Low Economic Low Medium High Aesthetic High Medium Low Social High Medium Low Political Medium Low High Religious High Medium Low Group Size 97 79 55 % of Sample(*) 42 34 24 * n = 231 Institutional Citizens, Rational Utilitarians, and Wheeler-Dealers Based on the relative strength on the six evaluative attitudes, the 231 students who were classified into three groups were called: institutional citizens, rational utilitarians, and wheeler-dealers.