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Saint Hill Manor, East Grinstead, Sussex
HCO POLICY LETTER OF 3 OCTOBER 1974
The following is a list of pluspoints which are used in evaluation.
Needless to say, pluspoints are very important in evaluation as they show where logic exists and where things are going right or likely to.
Related facts known. (All relevant facts known.)
Events in correct sequence. (Events in actual sequence.)
Time noted. (Time is properly noted.)
Data proven factual. (Data must be factual, which is to say, true and valid.)
Correct relative importance. (The important and unimportant are correctly sorted out.)
Expected time period. (Events occurring or done in the time one would reasonably expect them to be.)
Adequate data. (No sectors of omitted data that would influence the situation.)
Applicable data. (The data presented or available applies to the matter in hand and not something else.)
Correct source. (Not wrong source.)
Correct target. (Not going in some direction that would be wrong for the situation.)
Data in same classification. (Data from two or more different classes of material not introduced as the same class.)
Identities are identical. (Not similar or different.)
Similarities are similar. (Not identical or different.)
Differences are different. (Not made to be identical or similar.)
The use of the word "pluspoint" in an evaluation without saying what type of pluspoint it is, is a deficiency in recognizing the different pluspoints as above. It would be like saying each outpoint is simply an outpoint without saying what outpoint it was. In doing evaluations to find why things got better so they can be repeated, it is vital to use the actual pluspoints by name as above. They can then be counted and handled as in the case of outpoints.
Pluspoints are, after all, what make things go right.