Traducción de expedient en Español:

expedient

conveniente, adj.

Pronunciación /ɪkˈspidiənt//ɪkˈspiːdɪənt//ɛkˈspiːdɪənt/

adjetivo

formal

  • 1

    conveniente
    oportuno
    • Judges throughout the federal judiciary rely on the assistance of law clerks to ensure the smooth and expedient administration of justice.
    • I do not expect a reasonable or even expedient response to this question.
    • We are dealing with secular humanists, and while we are on earth, what is expedient, and convenient, will pass for truth and morality.
    • Memory space is limited, so we have to use it economically, storing as little as possible and forgetting as soon as is expedient.
    • To encourage the sacrifice of youth for the sake of advancing the ideologies of the old must be considered a form of evil that transcends local politics and expedient strategies.
    • Although they offer a convenient and expedient method of obtaining a handful of cash, there is a significant downside to the business.
    • While it may now be considered politically expedient to ignore this eternal truth it will never go away.
    • This is a very warped, although certainly expedient ‘analysis.’
    • Perhaps they are in denial that he could have been the perpetrator of such serious offences, or maybe it is politically expedient to ignore them.
    • There is no doubt that negotiations on this problem are possible and expedient since they would go a long way to close the gaps in the existing agreements on the limitation of strategic weapons.
    • It could amount to point-scoring of the shallowest kind to seize upon any philosopher's distrait comments in order to exploit what then becomes a rather too expedient relevance to a question in hand.
    • With a state election only weeks away, it was expedient to hijack an existing party rather than set up their own structures.
    • Clearly, the number of weapons and munitions of each type, which it is expedient to use against each possible enemy force, will be different too.
    • Such expedient measures can be made to work, but their common fault is that they are almost always too low.
    • Of course, in the world of broadcasting what is possible is often undone by what is profitable - or politically expedient.
    • In the case of Japanese traditional arts, the vehicle of this double transformation, the expedient means, is regular training or practice.
    • He acknowledged implicitly that there can be a difference between what is right and what is convenient, or politically expedient, or electorally popular.
    • For example, a two-echelon formation is the most typical and possibly the most expedient one in a given situation.
    • It was decided that creating a new line on the south side of the river would be the most expedient method to effect a double-track railroad.
    • No problem arises without them finding the most practical and expedient solution.
    • But the ultimate decision as to whether it is possible and expedient to hold the elections at any given point of time must rest with the Election Commission.
    • Now the party will have to pay the piper for doing the expedient thing instead of the right thing.
    • Some scholars considered the ‘public interest’ standard to be an expedient gesture to make the government's licensing powers constitutional.
    • His positions have perfectly tracked whatever was politically expedient at the moment.
    • It is expedient to resume the practice, which existed in the not so distant past, of exchanging military specialists, scientific collectives, and major experts in the naval sphere.
    • It seems a timely and expedient move that a number of agencies within the federation power structures started monitoring engineer preparation of the national territory.
    • Although this is often the most expedient method of solving the problem, it has significant implications in terms of service, operation, and the quality of water delivered to the tap.
    • They all go together, no matter how convenient or expedient it is to try to separate them.
    • What more expedient way of doing my job is there than coming out and chatting with the bands?
    • While we do not share his belief that the railways ought to be renationalised, we say that over the last 35 years expedient decisions have left the UK at a distinct disadvantage.
    • Policing is only practicable and therefore expedient if the court acting in that role has power to enforce its powers if disobeyed.
    • We've got a politically expedient solution that isn't safe.
    • It may be convenient, it may be expedient, but it is not the human condition to be without beliefs.
    • The standard of care imposed under section 4 depends, fundamentally, on what is considered expedient and reasonable in terms of general banking practice.

nombre

formal

  • 1

    recurso masculino
    expediente masculino formal
    • The following various procedures and expedients have evolved over time to create a ceramic program that is efficient.
    • Temporary expedients become institutional commitments and a thick web of military and bureaucratic interests comes to dominate strategy.
    • A series of expedients was introduced, creating twenty-one paid magistrates controlling seven police offices.
    • Yet in practice this apparently simple expedient is frequently impossible.
    • These expedients, however, did not abate poverty: indeed, if anything, they tended to increase poverty.
    • The latter expedient, common in North America, was much less so in England.
    • If these expedients failed, the local parish stepped in.
    • With short-term expedients come long-term costs and uncertainties.
    • These unconstitutional preferments were supposed to be temporary expedients to jumpstart racial integration.
    • Your Honour asks about any other expedients we might propose.
    • These expedients for raising money displayed ‘well-nigh diabolical ingenuity’.
    • Since the federal government shows no interest in helping, states will be forced into desperate expedients.
    • That leaves only two expedients - just print lots of new money, and inflate away the value of the benefits; or renege on Social Security's promises.
    • As he most memorably said, ‘The true danger is when liberty is nibbled away, for expedients, and by parts.’
    • There was no way of preparing for it without the most horrendous efforts, the most drastic expedients, to drive and dragoon their empire into the twentieth century.
    • You can believe that these atrocities changed the world and made hitherto unthinkable expedients necessary.
    • They cannot be beaten by the standard expedients like military force or political tools.
    • We are not apt to fear for the fearless when we are companions in their danger, and Bob's mind was absorbed in possible expedients for the safety of the helpless in-doors.
    • Among the expedients resorted to in exploiting a scientific fraud, mystifying lingo is one of the commonest, and in this he was an adept.
    • All the expedients of strategy nevertheless share a common purpose: to reach military results that alter the political calculations of the belligerents.