inherently


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in·her·ent

 (ĭn-hîr′ənt, -hĕr′-)
adj.
Existing as an essential constituent or characteristic; intrinsic: the dangers inherent in the surgery; the inherent instability of financial markets.

[Latin inhaerēns, inhaerent-, present participle of inhaerēre, to inhere; see inhere.]

in·her′ent·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.inherently - in an inherent manner; "the subject matter is sexual activity of any overt kind, which is depicted as inherently desirable and exciting"
Translations
بصورةٍ مُتأصِّلَه أو فِطْرِيَّه
z podstaty
eredendõen

inherently

[ɪnˈhɪərəntlɪ] ADVintrínsecamente

inherently

[ɪnˈhɛrəntli] adv [wrong] → intrinsèquement; [dangerous, risky] → intrinsèquement; [easy, difficult] → en soi; [lazy] → fondamentalement

inherently

advvon Natur aus

inherently

[ɪnˈhɪərntlɪ] adv (easy, difficult) → di per se stesso/a, di per sé
inherently inefficient → sostanzialmente inefficiente

inherent

(inˈhiərənt) adjective
inborn; forming a natural or inseparable part or quality of. the dangers inherent in nuclear energy; an inherent hatred of foreigners.
inˈherently adverb
basically. He may be mischievous, but he is not inherently wicked.
References in classic literature ?
All the higher impulses of her nature, which had never, from first to last, let her err with impunity -- which had tortured her, before her marriage and after it, with the remorse that no woman inherently heartless and inherently wicked can feel -- all the nobler elements in her character, gathered their forces for the crowning struggle and strengthened her to meet, with no unworthy shrinking, the revelation that had opened on her view.
She had hardly ever said a word to him to produce this impression, but it was a part of her, either a projection of her mysterious and outlandish background or of something inherently dramatic, passionate and unusual in herself.
In common with nearly all races of Barsoom he clung, more or less inherently, to a certain exalted form of ancestor worship, though it was rather the memory or legends of the virtues and heroic deeds of his forebears that he deified rather than themselves.
Granted this horrible picture you have drawn, yet you must confess that metaphysics was inherently potent in so far as it drew humanity out of this dark period and on into the illumination of the succeeding centuries.
Time out of mind the Raveloe doctor had been a Kimble; Kimble was inherently a doctor's name; and it was difficult to contemplate firmly the melancholy fact that the actual Kimble had no son, so that his practice might one day be handed over to a successor with the incongruous name of Taylor or Johnson.
This familiar that I called out of my own soul, and sent forth alone to do his good pleasure, was a being inherently malign and villainous; his every act and thought centered on self; drinking pleasure with bestial avidity from any degree of torture to another; relentless like a man of stone.
A magnet school is not inherently better than a traditional school, nor is education at a private school inherently better than education at a charter school.
The inherently flexible nature of these polymers eliminates the need for plasticizers, such as migration, to the surrounding environment.
As Jones points out, certain conditions could render such a cartridge inherently inaccurate.
He told Empire magazine the Scot has "elements" of predecessors Tom Baker, Jon Pertwee and Patrick Troughton and said the The Thick of It star was "inherently funny but inherently brooding and complicated, as a performer and a man".
A judge advocate should have a firm grasp of what is and what is not an inherently governmental function.