from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act of restricting.
- n. The state of being restricted.
- n. Something that restricts; a regulation or limitation.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of restricting, or the state of being restricted.
- n. A regulation or limitation that restricts.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of restricting, or state of being restricted; confinement within limits or bounds.
- n. That which restricts; limitation; restraint.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of restricting, or the state of being restricted; limitation; confinement within bounds: as, grounds open to the public without restriction.
- n. That which restricts; a restraint: as, to impose restrictions on trade.
- n. Reservation; reserve.
- n. In logic:
- n. The act of limiting a proposition by a restrictive particle.
- n. The inference from a universal to a particular proposition, or to one in which the subject is narrower while the predicate remains the same: as, all crows are black, hence some white crows are black. The example illustrates the danger of such inference.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a principle that limits the extent of something
- n. an act of limiting or restricting (as by regulation)
- n. the act of keeping something within specified bounds (by force if necessary)
Indeed, in conformity with the universal law of rhythm, _there has been a change from excess of restriction to deficiency of restriction_.
Your main restriction is that you can only move five units per turn, though you will quickly find yourself with more than five groups of soldiers.
Without the title restriction PubMed searches throughout the entire citation including the abstract.
By applying the title restriction you confine your results to articles that have all three words in the title.
FWIW, I think the restriction is a disgusting insult to the people who serve in both the military and the Police. on November 8, 2009 at 9: 35 pm Edmund Grinsbrook
Once again the fundamentally illiberal tendencies of this Labour government are revealed and another restriction is available to the Government and its Police Force, to be enforced as and when it might be useful.
The most famous symbol of this restriction is the new “security fence” still taking shape alongside and east of the Green Line that marks the de facto border of pre-1967 Israel.
The chief remaining restriction is the one that prevents independent political groups from coordinating their activities with candidates 'campaigns.
Nutritional Assessment – disordered eating/calorie restriction is high amongst endurance athletes
I think the four cases you discuss can easily be distinguished: Grubbs simply says that no ex ante restriction is required, which is quite different from saying no ax ante restriction is permissible.