inapplicability


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Intrinsic probability refers to the individual perception of the inapplicability of a moral teaching.
A nonchartering state, however, can require that a policy issued to a member of an RRG contain a notice indicating the inapplicability of guaranty fund coverage.
While historians have conventionally answered this question by talking about the inapplicability of the "feminine mystique" beyond the white middle class, Feldstein argues forcefully that conservative ideas about gender and liberal attitudes toward race were interconnected.
See comments 20(c)-2 and 30-1 regarding the inapplicability of variable-rate adjustment notices and interest-rate limitations to price-level-adjusted or similar mortgages.
Usher's strongest impressions were of incomprehensibility and the political inapplicability of Derrida's ideas.
In one way or another, these texts dramatize the inapplicability of European or North American modernity to the Spanish American situation.
He demonstrates clearly the inapplicability of many of the theories that have developed from the North American experience to the Argentine context, thereby raising questions about their overall usefulness.
More importantly, accepting Gellman's reason for the inapplicability of the skeptical principle would lead to a general overcredulousness about all sorts of extraordinary "sightings.
Chapter Six summarizes all of these theories with the pros and cons of each, as in, for example, the applicability but irrelevance of Neoclassical theories and the relevance but inapplicability of Neo-institutionalist theories, and so forth.
Issues in the "unsatisfactory" category include: the inapplicability of the new standard setting process to contaminants in the pipeline, principally the Stage Two standards for disinfection by-products (DBPs); citizen suits for past violations and criminal penalties on owners and operators of drinking water systems for notice violations; requirements for states to complete a viability assessment for every public drinking water system serving 10,000 or fewer persons; and the interim monitoring relief provisions for small (serving 3,300 or fewer persons) systems.
Whilst two of the Postnuragic papers (those of Bernardini and Tore) are marred by unseemly expressions of personal animosity particularly offensive in a Festschrift, Webster & Teglund's again deserves citation, concurring with Dyson's in stressing the continuity of settlement down into the Roman era (disturbance being far greater during Punic times), the inapplicability of the received impression of the Roman landscape (towns, villas, latifundia) and, above all, the viability of the polycultural (agropastoral) family farm responsive enough to market opportunities in the hands of a Romanized native elite to have been the real source of the grain exports for which Sardinia became famous.
He says, 'The inapplicability of pedagogical concepts to the learning of vernacular language can be extended to other areas of learning'.