inherency


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in·here

 (ĭn-hîr′)
intr.v. in·hered, in·her·ing, in·heres
To be inherent or innate.

[Latin inhaerēre : in-, in; see in-2 + haerēre, to stick.]

in·her′ence (-hîr′əns, -hĕr′-), in·her′en·cy n.

in•her•en•cy

(ɪnˈhɪər ən si, -ˈhɛr-)

n., pl. -cies.
2. something inherent.
[1595–1605; < Medieval Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.inherency - the state of inhering; the state of being a fixed characteristic; "the inherence of polysemy in human language"
presence - the state of being present; current existence; "he tested for the presence of radon"
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References in periodicals archive ?
An inherency rationale would exclude such fortuitous synthesis from consideration of patent eligibility as well as patentability, (216) and the Supreme Court appears to have endorsed such a rationale in Myriad, (217) but that rationale suggests that natural occurrence is really beside the point.
206) This patent eligibility screen would further patent law standards such as "utility, inherency, non-obviousness, claim definiteness, and enablement.
102 - Novelty - All elements rule Genus/species considerations - Enabling disclosure - Inherency - Analysis of pre-AIA 35 U.
42) A dynamic sense of relationality shifts our prioritization of subjective inherency toward a more constructive notion of the human person that recognizes that human beings are constituted, at least in part, by social institutions and practices.
Though Zimmerman claims a "mixed-race" heritage for himself (white and Native), his position assumes an inherency to race, something one is bom with.
Some analytes determined in the clinical laboratory may vary during an individual's lifetime because of biological inherency involved in the aging process.
permit an evaluation of the inherency of the problems')" and
Jon Robert Adams, in his study Male Armor: The Soldier-Hero in Contemporary American Culture, deconstructs the culturally substantiated notion of masculinity's inherency in war's performance by providing a limited archaeology of 20th Century American representations of manhood in war as envisioned in literature and film.
First of all, there is the issue of having to accept the inherency of the Bible as the word of God.
Nevertheless, their arguments and the perspectives they gather point persuasively to the inherency of multiplicity, thus prompting the question of why one would need to cross boundaries to acquire what one already has.