sufficience

sufficience

(səˈfɪʃəns)
n
an archaic word for sufficiency
References in periodicals archive ?
Large pools of nitrate, nitrite and ammonia/ammonium are accumulated in cell vacuoles during the exponential growth of batch cultures run with sufficience in nitrate (Lomas & Glibert 2000; Lavin & Lourenco, 2005).
In recent times it has been renewed a dispute, related to the methods of teaching, which was intended to have a significance which, in my view, is far from deserving; not that method is not an essential condition for education, but because I think the vulgar method which is a combination of individual simultaneously method and that it meets the needs of education whose progress depends on the zeal, dedication and master sufficience (PARAHYBA DO NORTE, 1857, p.
Must be a sufficience, a keeping-alive in case the uberengendering breath of something truly magnificent arrives in quest of material to work with.