obligatoriness


Also found in: Legal.

obligatoriness

(əˈblɪɡətərɪnɪs)
n
the fact or condition of being obligatory or essential
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Despite the recognition of terminality and that the cure is no longer the purpose of the actions of health and nursing workers, manifestations of discomfort for not using cardiopulmonary resuscitation measures in a terminal patient can be noticed; in the reference of crying, when discussing this theme; as well as in the feeling of obligatoriness of the teacher to seek instrumentalization for care in the terminality.
As far as paradigmatic variability concerns, that is the "freedom with which the language user chooses a sign" (for example, whether a category has to be expressed or it can be omitted), the form loses obligatoriness, that is typical of inflection.
However, this does not prevent some research subjects from opposing the positivity of the encounters, which legitimate their participation in the research study, to the obligatoriness of using the MEMS (3), which made them state that they "would not like" to participate again in a similar clinical study: "I thought that little lid sucked
Sorabji, by contrast, rightly contends that the force and obligatoriness of conscience essentially rest in the conviction of being in the wrong if one does not follow it.
Particularly, Chile and Uruguay have implemented policies on the universalization of primary school and obligatoriness of secondary level, which also make them focus on policies to improve the quality of the educational services.
The subject-related '-ly' adverbs that occur at clause level differ from those that occur at phrase level in that the former behave exactly as predicative elements of the type subject complement, except that they retain the mobility and optionality that is typical of adverbials instead of the fixed position and obligatoriness of subject complements.
The lack of obligatoriness of this particular type of teaching makes it an attractive laboratory for the analysis of the possible relationship between motivation and any dimension of language achievement, as this absence of obligatoriness might affect attitudinal features, such as learner's motivation, interest, attitude, or willingness to communicate.
And if that is so, then (as Stern argues at length in the following two chapters) Kant's concept of autonomy is not intended to establish the validity of the moral law, but to show how "the obligatoriness of morality could be accounted for without heteronomy" (40).
Many jurists, abandoning the guidelines of legal positivism, attribute to themselves the power and even the duty of evaluating the justice and obligatoriness of legal precepts.
Thus, OM lacks the obligatoriness that is associated with agreement morphology.
Gotthelf writes that contrary to axiomatic facts, "moral obligations ('shoulds') are not categorical or intrinsic aspects of reality"; as such, "there is no such thing as discovering the obligatoriness of the choice to live as there is discovering the truth of a metaphysical or epistemological axiom.
Such an account feasibly relegates from the discussion the relevance of T-to-C Movement whose obligatoriness is exclusively met only in matrix interrogatives.