imparity

(redirected from imparities)

im·par·i·ty

 (ĭm-păr′ĭ-tē)
n. pl. im·par·i·ties
Inequality; disparity.

[Late Latin imparitās, from Latin impār, not equal : in-, not; see in-1 + pār, equal; see perə- in Indo-European roots.]

imparity

(ɪmˈpærɪtɪ)
n, pl -ties
a less common word for disparity1
[C16: from Late Latin imparitās, from Latin impar unequal]

im•par•i•ty

(ɪmˈpær ɪ ti)

n., pl. -ties.
lack of equality; disparity.
[1555–65; < Late Latin imparitās. See im-2, parity1]
Translations

imparity

[ɪmˈpærɪtɪ] Ndisparidad f

imparity

nUngleichheit f
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References in periodicals archive ?
A speech pathologist assesses speech imparities, cognitive communication and helps to treat various communication disorders in children and adults.
5 billion people did not have legal identification in the world therefore they remain deprived of taking advantage of UN millennium development program on poverty alleviation, social imparities, malnutrition, economic imbalance and other issues.
Even after six years the Punjab Govt kept running away from holding of local bodies elections, indulged in formulating rigging plans through faulty legislation and illegal demarcation of constituencies which were at last exposed in the court, govt backed out of its promises to hold imparities probes into the documented evidence about rigging in the general election of 2013, the year 2013 turned out to be pleasant in the context that failed and flop schemes like Yellow Cab, Sasti Roti, Green Tractor Scheme and Daanish School reached their end those who launched these schemes with pride felt ashamed while making mention of these schemes.
Regarding learning disabilities, there were imparities between some of the subjects tested.
Despite palpable dissent from inside the agencies required to execute the administration's policy, it seems that the invasion proceeded without a significant countervailing bureaucratic influence for four primary reasons--(1) organizational theory and psychology principles restrain dissent; (2) appointed like-thinking bureaucrats impel federal hierarchies to a favored position amid discordant membership; (3) restraining forces in organizational dissent models are marginalized by commonly applicable federal policies; and (4) asymmetric information imparities restrain informed dissent within agencies.