bindingly


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bind·ing

 (bīn′dĭng)
n.
1. The action of one that binds: glue for the binding of pieces of plastic pipe.
2. Something that binds or is used as a binder.
3.
a. The manner in which the pages of a book are joined and held together: Is the binding of that book stitched or glued?
b. The material that holds the pages of a book together, especially the cover: a book with a leather binding.
4. A strip of fabric or tape sewn or attached over or along an edge for protection, reinforcement, or ornamentation.
5. Sports The fastening on a ski or board for securing the boot, often releasing automatically to prevent injury.
adj.
1. Serving to bind: a binding protein.
2. Uncomfortably tight and confining.
3. Tending to cause constipation: foods that are binding.
4. Imposing or commanding adherence to a commitment, an obligation, or a duty: binding arbitration; a binding agreement.

bind′ing·ly adv.
bind′ing·ness n.

bindingly

(ˈbaɪndɪŋlɪ)
adv
in a binding manner
References in periodicals archive ?
The point of this schematic is not to bindingly identify the scholars mentioned with any particular "position" (which would be impossible), but rather to demonstrate that much confusion stems from the mixing and matching of the three positions, sometimes by the same scholar in the same work.
The connection offered is bindingly territorialised: the connection to an operator is only possible in areas in which there is an access network.