obligatoriness

obligatoriness

(əˈblɪɡətərɪnɪs)
n
the fact or condition of being obligatory or essential
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The increasing use of water for food production, coupled to the water needs of urban centers and strict environmental requirements, indicates an obligatoriness of improving the efficiency of irrigation systems (Christofidis, 2013).
The advance promoted by transformations recommended by the National Curricular Guidelines in the teaching strategies of health courses has been incorporated initially by the curricula of the education institutions, due to the obligatoriness dictated by the superior levels, in courses that are being created, and can have continuity later on due to the dissemination of its benefits.
To put the matter more concretely, as I sometimes do in seeking to interest my students in questions regarding the claimed moral authority and obligatoriness of the law: how could the facts and social facts of at least 50% plus 1 Members of Parliament walking through the "Aye" rather than the "No" lobby in what we call the House of Commons in that grandiose building beside Westminster bridge on the river Thames in London ever "change morality", change what reasons for action there are, for all those subject to the statutory laws they thereby make?
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.
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.
Issues of obligatoriness and optionality are equally hard to assess without corpora, so they have not been taken into consideration either.
It may, in fact, be the consequence of the essential way human beings are as natural beings, as nature itself dictates the rules of 'permissibility' and of 'obligatoriness.'19 If there is an aspect of the world, which appears to be almost axiomatic, it is that human beings are plastic, flexible or fluid, rather than fixed entities when it comes to the means which they use to describe, understand and relate to the world of experience.
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.