Obligar in english


pronunciation: ɑbləgeɪt part of speech: adjective, verb
In gestures

obligar = bind ; compel ; constrain ; dictate ; force ; impel ; mandate ; obligate ; oblige ; enjoin ; enforce. 

Example: Rules and conditions concerning book lending are the most important items in a library's statute book, binding the reader by specific obligations in the process of borrowing books.Example: It was apparent that the majority of respondents did not feel the need to react as if they were confronting forces compelling the adoption of totally new roles.Example: Model II sees the process in terms of the system forcing or constraining the user to deviate from the 'real' problem.Example: Also, economy dictates that every possible entry cannot be printed.Example: If the library wants all users to have passwords, an authorization level of 1 can be assigned in the search function to force the system to require a password.Example: We have already been impelled toward a definition of the future catalog by forces not especially conducive to its development into a more effective instrument.Example: Adequate security for expensive equipment must also be provided for in this decision, and a secluded back room, a remote phone cut-off switch, or a removable keyboard may be mandated.Example: As a result they were obligated to remain generally uninvolved in the patron's efforts to make a decision.Example: The user interested in children's sports, therefore, is obliged, when looking under the general heading, to differentiate between those works which are general and those which are on men's sports.Example: Heightened interest in the nation's founding and in the intentions of the founders enjoins law librarians to provide reference service for research in the history of the constitutional period.Example: Economic necessity will enforce an improvement in the provision of patent information in Hungary.


» obligar amake it + incumbent upondragoon + Nombre + into .

Example: The ever-increasing automation of libraries makes it incumbent upon bibliographic instructors to teach the use of computerised library resources.

Example: Winston Churchill said that the Americans dragooned him into the landings in southern France.

» obligar a Alguienbludgeon + Nombre + into .

Example: In his official biography, Charles would later portray Philip as a bully and moan that his father had bludgeoned him into marrying her.

» obligar a Alguien a exiliarseforce + Nombre + into exile .

Example: At first he was a close political advisor to Charles II, although he later fell out of favour and was forced into exile.

» obligar a Alguien al exilioforce + Nombre + into exile .

Example: At first he was a close political advisor to Charles II, although he later fell out of favour and was forced into exile.

» obligar a cerrar el negocioforce out of + businessforce + Nombre + out of the marketplace .

Example: If suppliers are forced out of business, there will be less software to lend and prices will rise with the lack of competition.

Example: Some users hope that market forces will force some of the smaller hosts out of the marketplace, but with cheaper telecommunications and computing technology this seems something of a vain hope.

» obligar a Hacer Algopush into .

Example: Simenon may be read by many people for amusement only, but if we read him thoughtfully he shows us a variety of insights into the kind of crises that push people into criminal acts.

» obligar a + Infinitivopush towards + Gerundio .

Example: This article examines the problem of integrating data where the required structures push the system designer towards using a range of software packages.

» obligar a pagarenforce + payment .

Example: Bank charges for going overdrawn or for bounced cheques are the equivalent of a charge for breach of contract, known as liquidated damages, and the courts can enforce payment.

» obligar a regresarforce + Nombre + back .

Example: When Marianne tried to get away, he caught her and forced her back into the first bedroom where he tried to choke her.

» obligar a retirarsedrive back .

Example: Foch continued to believe that only renewed offensives could dislodge the Germans and drive them back.

» obligar a retrocederpress + Nombre + back .

Example: The enemy stubbornly resisted every effort of our skirmishers to press them back.

» obligar a salirdrive + Nombre + out with a pitchforkpush outforce + Nombre + out of .

Example: It seems that classification is like nature: if you drive her out with a pitchfork, she will soon find her way back.

Example: There is today culture of all sorts at all levels (high culture, middle-brow culture and mass culture) and there is no evidence to show that the one sort pushes out the other.

Example: It's illegal for the landlord to shut off the electricity to force a tenant out of the property.

» obligar a salir deforce from .

Example: The economically told chronicle of Slake's adventures is an eloquent study of poverty, of fear, and finally of hope as circumstances converge to force Slake from his temporary limbo.

» obligar a subir el precioforce up + prices .

Example: The major influence forcing up prices of books is the change in the number of titles produced, with consequent effects on average print runs and industry's cost structure.

Obligar synonyms

bound in spanish: Unido, pronunciation: baʊnd part of speech: verb, adjective oblige in spanish: obligar, pronunciation: əblaɪdʒ part of speech: verb compel in spanish: obligar, pronunciation: kəmpel part of speech: verb compelled in spanish: obligado, pronunciation: kəmpeld part of speech: verb constrained in spanish: constreñido, pronunciation: kənstreɪnd part of speech: adjective
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