Impetrative

Im´pe`tra`tive


a.1.Of the nature of impetration; getting, or tending to get, by entreaty.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
It becomes impetrative for the mother to consume all essential nutrients before, during and even post pregnancy.
In this regard, teachers can pay attention to the counselling which is very significant and impetrative. Teachers should give awareness in the classes about child abuse so that kids could be able to identify if someone attempts to abuse them adding that parents should also educate their children.
In this regard, teachers can pay attention to the counseling which is very significant and impetrative. Teachers should give awareness in the classes about child abuse so that kids could be able to identify if someone attempts to abuse them adding that parents should also educate their children.
The consequences declared that the incorporation and dependability are the greatest impetrative measures that help meaningfully touser performance and elaborates ample differences in user performance.
Albeit the existing law is not attentative to the issue, however, in case decided by the European Court of Justice, it has been held "although the probationary cannot be assimilated to a training period, it is nevertheless impetrative that the official be given the opportunity, during this period, to demonstrate his qualities.