- 1. Relative darkness or lightness of a color; "I establish the colors and principal values by organizing the painting into three values--dark, medium...and light." -Joe Hing Lowe
- 2. The quality (positive or negative) that renders something desirable or valuable
- 3. Numerical quantity measured or assigned or computed; "the value assigned was 16 milliseconds."
- 4. An ideal accepted by some individual or group
- 5. The amount (of money or goods or services) that is considered to be a fair equivalent for something else
- 6. (music) The relative duration of a musical note.
- 7. The degree of importance you give to something.
Value is a concept that describes the beliefs of an individual or culture. A set of values may be placed into the notion of a value system. Values are considered subjective and vary across people and cultures. Types of values include ethical/moral values, doctrinal/ideological (political, religious) values, social values, and aesthetic values. It is debated whether some values are innate.
value can refer to:
- Value (mathematics) -- the value of a variable in mathematics.
- Value (personal and cultural) -- the principles, standards, or quality which guides human actions
- Value (economics) -- the market worth or estimated worth of commodities, services, assets, or work.
- Value theory -- in ethics, aesthetics and other evaluative matters
- Value (marketing) --
- Value (computer science)
- Value (law)
- Value (semiotics)
- Value (colorimetry) -- a measure of white or black in color
True religion is a meaningful way of living dynamically face to face with the commonplace realities of everyday life. But if religion is to stimulate individual development of character and augment integration of personality, it must not be standardized. If it is to stimulate evaluation of experience and serve as a value-lure, it must not be stereotyped. If religion is to promote supreme loyalties, it must not be formalized.