faultiness


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms.
References in periodicals archive ?
These ambiguities, moreover, expose the faultiness of comparisons to payments to victims of Japanese internment and Nazi slave labor camps, who were identifiable individuals whose experience of the ultimate injustice was direct.
6 The faultiness of interest rates as measures of monetary policy in a non-inflationary environment was evaluated in Dewald (1963).
Taylor attacks this thesis both in its logic and by demonstrating the faultiness of supporting evidence.
Now that it has gone, "a similar plan is revealing itself in all its danger and, at the same time, in all its faultiness.
The conversion of Levinas's ethics to textuality is part of Critchley's claim that moments of "ingratitude, faultiness, and violence are the necessary conditions of a fidelity to Levinas' work" (p.
While the government is vigorously promoting the development of DTV, there are some problems existed in the industry, such as delay of standardization,, difficulty of network integration , lack of terminals, immaturity of market, deficiency of contents, old TV-watching habits, lack of pricing standards, yet-to-be-improved core technology, faultiness of DTV industry chain, immature operation pattern and system problems.
What he does then will fall short of mechanical precision, but his artifact by its very faultiness will have something better" (Thomas Hardy and British Poetry [New York: Oxford Univ.
did quite change their Minds when they saw what was done at Kiderminster, and began to think now, that it was much through the faultiness of the Parish Ministers, that Parishes are not in a better Case; and that it is a better Work thus to reform the Parishes, than gather Churches out of them.
Moreover, Constabarus's argument, whose faultiness would surely not have escaped the discerning seventeenth-century Christian reader, draws attention to the fact that Eve was not the first to fall nor did she fall furthest.
Turner thus reveals the faultiness of present-day assumptions that reduce the mystical to an "experience of negativity" rather than recognizing (as did these great patristic and medieval theologians) that Christian life is founded on a "negativity of experience.