No Fewer than Legal Definition

No Fewer than Legal Definition

Attend the most popular CLE seminar ever. More than 215,000 people – including lawyers, judges, trainee lawyers and paralegals – have benefited since the early 1990s. You`ll learn the keys to professional writing and learn no-frills techniques to make your letters, memos, and briefings more powerful. Nothing less than the opposite. It means the same as no worse than. “Such an enchanting life is nothing less than a life in heaven for her.” is correct usage and means that her life could never be worse than if she lived in heaven. This phrase is interpreted as “this restaurant is expensive, just as this one is expensive”. Why is the price of this restaurant considered the same level as the level of this restaurant? Suppose the reason is that it is assumed that the most expensive of this restaurant is the highest on the scale and therefore that this restaurant cannot be more expensive. We can generalize and say that the construction of at least X than Y implies that Y is the highest in the Xness scale. Secondly, it seems to me possible that a sentence containing the unit cannot be less than In answer to question 1, there is also the expression “none other than”, which works on the same principle as in the case of “not less than”.

It is above all a question of emphasis (with a slightly theatrical flowering). I agree with Anton that co-construction is a bit off the mark when it comes to focusing on expectations in the first place, as opposed to the emphasis placed in his depiction of “no less than”. It is good to use the word “emphasis” in the gloss over “no more than”. His library contains no less than 800 Latin and Greek volumes. I think that this “no” before a comparison is a habit: no more, no more, no less, no better than, etc. nor does it mean greater than or not above. “He no longer treats Aborigines like an animal” is correct and means he will never treat Aborigines like a human or anything considered better than an animal. Burgers should not contain less than 50% meat.

The guide includes details of no less than 115 hiking routes. For what has been said several times, see my answer to the question The rhetorical effect of the “No More As” construction. This restaurant is not cheaper than this restaurant. can be seen in the same way because of the similarity with the no less. As a construction, namely 115 is the highest in the hiking route coverage scale. If we are allowed to see unity no less than in this way, the meaning “the crowd is bigger than you expected” naturally follows. [1] Sawada, Osamu. 2004.

The cognitive features of idiomatic comparative constructions: a case of âno more/less. than constructions. Proceedings of the 9th Conference of the Pan-Pacific Association of Applied Linguistics (CD-ROM), 273-279. But if we say “he has no more than twelve children”, then the meaning would be consistent with what has been said several times that “he has only twelve children”, which would be equivalent to “he has only twelve children”, which would introduce a completely different element, namely the speaker`s view that twelve is a small number in his case. I think COBUILD misleads you. The constructions are the same for “more” and for “less”. “No more/less than… ” has, in fact, the connotation of “. and look how small/big it is.” So far so good.

The connotation is much weaker in the case of “no more/less than…” ” which focuses more on the literal meaning and measures indicated age, height or whatever is described. Exports have increased by as much as 80% in the last decade. I guess the original formula was “in no way better than”. But in fact there is no reason that would “not prevent” the negation and sometimes we find “not” instead of “no + comparative”. The meaning is the same. He teaches dozens of techniques that make a big difference. Most importantly, it shows you what doesn`t work – and why – and how to cultivate dexterity. Professor Garner gives you the keys to making the most of your writing skills – in letters, memos, briefings, and more. The seminar covers five essential skills for persuasive writing: In response to question 3 The objective meaning or, as you say, “literal” is more strongly associated with “not”. The reverse is true for the “no”.

When reading or listening, sensitivity to context is required. When writing, it is best to follow the usual Patteðrn, unless you have a very conscious reason not to. Did you want Professor Garner to teach your group? Contact us at info@lawprose.org for more information on internal seminars. In response to question 2, I assume that users of the language found it necessary to distinguish between “simple” objective information and objective information emphatically, and that the former gradually changed to “not…” ” and the latter with “No… were associated. However, it is not necessary to consider this as a black and white distinction. You can probably find examples of corpora where the distinction is not clear at all. It would be interesting to know where the habit of “no + comparative” comes from. It might even come from Latin. You`ll also learn what doesn`t work and why – the expertise gained through Professor Garner`s unique experience training lawyers at leading law firms across the country, state and federal courts, government agencies, and Fortune 500 companies. In question 2, I quote Studies in English by C. Stoffel.