substantial

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substantial

Philosophy of or relating to substance rather than to attributes, accidents, or modifications
References in periodicals archive ?
85) Except where law prohibits the act in question, judging the substantiality of a burden is fact-specific.
Steps to Ascertaining Substantiality or Insubstantiality of a Benefit
In addition to their dispute over the timing problem, the district and appellate courts in Oracle also differed on how to assess the substantiality of what Google copied.
I believe substantiality also aligns with the use of the term "authors" in the Copyright Act's "joint work" definition.
These factors include: 1) the purpose for which the property was acquired; 2) the purpose for which the property was held; 3) the improvements, if any, made to the property; 4) the extent and substantiality of the sales; 5) the nature and extent of the taxpayer's business; 6) the extent of advertising and promotion of the sale of the property; and the listing of the property for sale directly or through a broker.
As an artist of peasant origin,' he wrote in 1976, 'Courbet's achievement was to introduce into painting a new kind of substantiality, perceived according to senses developed by habits different from those of the urban bourgeoisie.
The substantiality of the (biometrics) requirement should not be determined solely on whether it is socioeconomic in nature, but on whether the absence of the requirement effectively disqualifies one from the right of suffrage, he said.
While responding to a question he said that the federal government is running on bad debts and economic substantiality is being shattered.
Two rival approaches to substantiality and causality are presented--ontological and transcendental--followed by studies of substance showing causal aspects and investigations of causality referencing substance.
But his main recourse is to a broadly conceived metaphysics of intersubjectivity with emphasis on relationality rather than substantiality as the first category of Being.
7874 and 367 that are intended to prevent transactions to avoid the substantiality test that applies to certain transfers of property.