stringently


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to stringently: harried

strin·gent

 (strĭn′jənt)
adj.
1. Imposing rigorous standards of performance; severe: stringent safety measures.
2. Constricted; tight: operating under a stringent time limit.
3. Characterized by scarcity of money, credit restrictions, or other financial strain: stringent economic policies.

[Latin stringēns, stringent-, present participle of stringere, to draw tight; see streig- in Indo-European roots.]

strin′gen·cy n.
strin′gent·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.stringently - in a stringent manner; "the laws are stringently enforced"; "stringently controlled"
Translations
بِصَرامَه، بِتَشَدُّد
přísně
stranglega
sıkı biçimde

stringently

[ˈstrɪndʒəntlɪ] ADVseveramente, rigurosamente

stringently

adv controlstreng; enforce, train alsohart; deal withenergisch; economizeeisern

string

(striŋ) noun
1. (a piece of) long narrow cord made of threads twisted together, or tape, for tying, fastening etc. a piece of string to tie a parcel; a ball of string; a puppet's strings; apron-strings.
2. a fibre etc, eg on a vegetable.
3. a piece of wire, gut etc on a musical instrument, eg a violin. His A-string broke; (also adjective) He plays the viola in a string orchestra.
4. a series or group of things threaded on a cord etc. a string of beads.
verbpast tense, past participle strung (straŋ)
1. to put (beads etc) on a string etc. The pearls were sent to a jeweller to be strung.
2. to put a string or strings on (eg a bow or stringed instrument). The archer strung his bow and aimed an arrow at the target.
3. to remove strings from (vegetables etc).
4. to tie and hang with string etc. The farmer strung up the dead crows on the fence.
strings noun plural
(in an orchestra, the group of people who play) stringed instruments, ie violins, violas, 'cellos and double basses. The conductor said the strings were too loud.
ˈstringy adjective
(especially of meat or vegetables) having a lot of tough fibres.
ˈstringiness noun
string bean
the long, edible green or yellow pod of certain beans.
stringed instruments
musical instruments that have strings eg violins, guitars etc.
have (someone) on a string
to have (a person) under one's control.
pull strings
to use one's influence or that of others to gain an advantage.
pull the strings
to be the person who is really, though usually not apparently, controlling the actions of others.
string out
to stretch into a long line. The runners were strung out along the course.
strung up
very nervous.
stringent (ˈstrindʒənt) adjective
(of rules etc) very strict, or strongly enforced. There should be much more stringent laws against the dropping of rubbish in the streets.
ˈstringently adverb
ˈstringency noun
1. the quality of being strict.
2. scarcity of money for lending etc. in times of stringency; (also adjective) The government are demanding stringency measures.
References in periodicals archive ?
Aleksandar Nikolovski is known to be close cooperator of former PM Nikola Gruevski and a former MP of VMRO-DPMNE, and also he is one of the officials who stringently opposed the legitimate demands of the Albanians in the past.
All our buyers are stringently qualified to ensure the agreed sales complete National Residential are 100% regulated with the Property Ombudsman and the Trading Standards, and are a founder member of the National Association of Property Buyers.
The ICC has suggested that banks' financing trade needs to be regulated less stringently than those involved in other areas of finance.
In mitigating such risks, the Company has developed a programmed maintenance schedule which stringently adheres to the International Safety Management (ISM) Standards in maintaining performance and seaworthiness of all vessels.
"We have a pace of play policy which we intend to apply stringently. This year we are putting slow play as a priority," The Daily Mail quoted Jim McArthur, chairman of the championship committee, as saying.
said Botox was a prescription-only drug which should be more stringently regulated.
Some managers and coaches have identified the difficulty facing their clients, particularly in Britain where drug testing is imposed stringently.
Founded in 1995, AIM is favoured by small firms because it is not as stringently regulated as the main market of the London Stock Exchange, allowing them to keep costs down.
The Engineers Employers Federation said plans to implement a new European directive more stringently in the UK than in other countries could be a 'damaging blow' to manufacturing firms' competitiveness.
Firstly, the Australian salary cap is stringently policed - as anyone at Canterbury Bulldogs will tell you - putting the squeeze on the contracts on offer.
Handled with skill, a talent for telling a complicated story simply and a stringently sceptical attitude towards much of the Ali mythology, this is both an important work and a thrilling tale.
I) The city and state, for almost 50 years, has stringently regulated the relationships between landlords and tenants.