recourse vs resource

recourse resource

Definitions

  • 1) The act of seeking assistance or advice.
  • 2) One that is turned to or made use of for aid or security.
  • 3) Law The right of a creditor to demand payment from an endorser or guarantor when the primary debtor fails to pay.
  • 4) The act or an instance of turning to or making use of a person or thing for aid or in an effort to achieve something.
  • 5) obsolete Access; admittance.
  • 6) obsolete A coursing back, or coursing again, along the line of a previous coursing; renewed course; return; retreat; recurence.
  • 7) (Commerce) words sometimes added to the indorsement of a negotiable instrument to protect the indorser from liability to the indorsee and subsequent holders. It is a restricted indorsement.
  • 8) Recurrence in difficulty, perplexity, need, or the like; access or application for aid; resort.
  • 9) Return; new attack; recurrence.
  • 10) Access; admittance.
  • 11) Resort for help or protection, as when in difficulty or perplexity.
  • 12) Repeated course; frequent flowing.
  • 13) Resort; customary visitation or communication.
  • 14) In Scots law, the right of an assignee or disponee under the warrandice of the transaction to recur on the vendor or cedent for relief in case of eviction or of defects inferring warrandice.
  • 15) obsolete To have recourse; to resort.
  • 16) obsolete To return; to recur.
  • 17) Tohaverecourse.
  • 18) Toreturn;recur.

Definitions

  • 1) Something that one uses to achieve an objective, e.g. raw materials or personnel.
  • 2) A person's capacity to deal with difficulty.
  • 3) The ability to deal with a difficult or troublesome situation effectively; resourcefulness.
  • 4) The total means available to a company for increasing production or profit, including plant, labor, and raw material; assets.
  • 5) A means that can be used to cope with a difficult situation; an expedient.
  • 6) The total means available for economic and political development, such as mineral wealth, labor force, and armaments.
  • 7) Such means considered individually.
  • 8) An available supply, especially of money, that can be drawn on when needed.
  • 9) Something that is available for use or that can be used for support or help.
  • 10) That to which one resorts orr on which one depends for supply or support; means of overcoming a difficulty; resort; expedient.
  • 11) Pecuniary means; funds; money, or any property that can be converted into supplies; available means or capabilities of any kind.
  • 12) a source of aid or support that may be drawn upon when needed
  • 13) available source of wealth; a new or reserve supply that can be drawn upon when needed
  • 14) He always had the full command of all the resources of one of the most fertile minds that ever existed.
  • 15) plural Pecuniary means; funds; money or any property that can be converted into supplies; means of raising money or supplies.
  • 16) Any source of aid or support; an expedient to which one may resort; means yet untried; resort.
  • 17) plural Available means or capabilities of any kind.
  • 18) Synonyms Resort, etc. See expedient.
  • 19) To supply with resources

Examples

  • 1) A spokesman said:'We will now consider the further legal recourse that is available to us.
  • 2) Innocent victims of online abuse must have a recourse to protection.
  • 3) And what legal recourse do parents have in a situation like this?
  • 4) The only recourse is disciplinary action.
  • 5) She made some very good points, such as the lack of legal recourse for the innocent.
  • 6) If not, the only recourse is legal action.
  • 7) Try to avoid paying cash, as there is little recourse if things go wrong.
  • 8) When you suffer damage, you should be able to seek recourse.
  • 9) And no dispute in French politics is complete without constant recourse to history.
  • 10) Our recourse to legal aid has been exhausted, but the new lawyer has promised not to charge us too much.
  • 11) Violence became a frequent recourse.
  • 12) Indeed, a person married to a cruel or irresponsible spouse had little recourse but to run away or accept the unhappy situation.
  • 13) In the past, in the absence of legal recourse, chefs sometimes took a devious approach.
  • 14) Their potential negligence may have put you in breach of your legal obligations as a landlord, and your tenant could seek recourse through a claim for damages.
  • 15) ‘This is often a last recourse, only reluctantly resorted to when a party is clearly concealing income.’
  • 16) ‘When hegemony breaks down, as it did for liberal democracy in late Weimar, there will be a recourse to extreme measures to preserve the status quo.’
  • 17) ‘Has the ability to use force with impunity lowered the moral standard for the recourse to force considerably from the last-resort requirements of just war?’
  • 18) ‘As a result, some politicians have begun to think of war, not as the high-risk recourse of last resort, but as an attractive foreign policy option in times of domestic scandal or economic decline.’
  • 19) ‘Harsh acts take away people's right of defence in an open court of law, a normal recourse in a democratic structure.’
  • 20) ‘If this does not happen, there will be a possible recourse to arms.’
  • 21) ‘Mayer contrasts this process with the recourse NAFTA gives corporations to fight local laws that interfere with their ability to profit.’
  • 22) ‘The French Minister added: ‘The use of force can only be a final recourse.’’
  • 23) ‘Elsewhere, lustration - laws preventing wrongdoers of the past from holding office - has been the recourse.’
  • 24) ‘In these terms, religion is the recourse of isolated individuals seeking to find a spiritual pattern and meaning for their lives.’
  • 25) ‘Such a diplomatic recourse, while potentially offering short-term successes, does not last, as the Agreed Framework has shown.’
  • 26) ‘As a last recourse, if we thought that he was in the city, we might contemplate putting some Marines there.’
  • 27) ‘‘If the customer terminates the contract without a good reason there is a recourse we can take,’ he said.’
  • 28) ‘Tampering tends to be the recourse of underdeveloped political forces or rulers that are weak or unable to afford the luxury of costly campaigns.’
  • 29) ‘It's a reassuring recourse for women like me who might even be accused of approaching life too conservatively, too responsibly.’
  • 30) ‘Violence should not be a first recourse, but that doesn't change the fact that some people really need to be dealt with.’
  • 31) ‘I'll venture that we believe religion is an effective recourse against mortality.’
  • 32) ‘But, as is so often the case, such strong measures were the recourse of a weak regime.’
  • 33) ‘Let us not forget that this is a business and as such should be maintained by its directors, shareholders and supporters, and if this is not possible then the only recourse is closure.’
  • 34) ‘Such research suggests that the proscription concerning the recourse to ethnographic particulars is honoured more by some discourse analysts than others.’
  • 35) ‘At this point the only possible recourse was to retire, which we did.’
  • 36) ‘Now, the Pastons had recourse to the courts, but also felt able to join the political conflict themselves.’
  • 37) ‘Although participants remained highly critical of unregulated ethnomedicine, few had recourse to desired alternatives.’
  • 38) ‘On another note, I had recourse to the calamine lotion bottle last night when I realised I'd applied suntan lotion so cack-handedly that my left shoulder was completely unprotected.’
  • 39) ‘In other times, and in other societies, it has had recourse to the Inquisition and the gulag.’
  • 40) ‘Though much of his career was outside South Australia, the abilities of Sir Richard Blackburn greatly impressed those before whom he appeared and those who have had recourse to his judgments.’
  • 41) ‘The rest of the population could not afford such measures; the only stone-built and relatively fire-proof building they had recourse to for defence was the village church or chapel.’
  • 42) ‘It should therefore not surprise us that ‘Popular writers often had recourse to classical myths, looking to them as a fount of imagery’.’
  • 43) ‘Political and ideological arrangements upheld this right, and when they failed, the ruling class had recourse to force.’
  • 44) ‘If the precedent of other provinces was followed in Britain, larger landowners would have had recourse to two strategies to protect their interests.’
  • 45) ‘Many trade unions have had recourse to what is called, rightly or wrongly, fictitious employees.’
  • 46) ‘In this respect, the Community has had recourse to various instruments, including production quotas.’
  • 47) ‘Hence it had recourse to adjudication to advance that process of agreement.’
  • 48) ‘There are zillions of ways to deal with any difficult situation, immediate recourse to magic might not be the best.’
  • 49) ‘We hope that recourse to the High Court will not be necessary in this case.’
  • 50) ‘Victims who have not issued proceedings by that deadline will not have recourse to the High Court, and have no alternative but to seek redress at the compensation tribunal.’
  • 51) ‘The judge said recourse to the courts should be a last resort, particularly when family circumstances and the care and welfare of children were involved.’
  • 52) ‘There are other, often more immediately beneficial, sources of assistance during unemployment besides recourse to the courts for damages.’
  • 53) ‘Whether those kangaroo courts (if they ever come to pass) or the regular federal courts will have recourse to the death penalty remains to be seen, but it seems likely.’
  • 54) ‘Clients have considered recourse to the European Court over this.’
  • 55) ‘They have no recourse to the courts to review the question of whether they should be locked up.’
  • 56) ‘We would prefer to have compliance without recourse to legal action.’
  • 57) ‘‘They are doing this without recourse to the disciplinary procedures,’ said Ogle.’
  • 58) ‘About 90 percent of families that, for some reason or another, do break down are able to resolve their issues without recourse to the courts.’
  • 59) ‘To make matters worse, you will have no recourse because a compensation clause will rarely be in your contract.’
  • 60) ‘As the branch had, functionally, agreed to negotiate or collect the cheque, it had a collecting bank's right of recourse when the cheque was dishonoured.’
  • 61) ‘If the company declares bankruptcy within two years of the deal you risk being charged with conspiracy in asset-stripping and could lose the property without compensation or recourse.’
  • 62) ‘In the commercial world, recourse through copyright and legal means is available to those who believe their ideas and works have been stolen.’
  • 63) ‘The concept gives a payee a direct right of recourse against the drawee bank, although if there are no funds then generally the drawee does not have to pay.’
  • 64) ‘So, a private individual is entitled to automatic recourse if a supplier fails to deliver, but a company may not.’
  • 65) ‘Junk faxes are illegal because a significant cost is shifted to the recipient without recourse.’
  • 66) ‘Financial business was disrupted as debtors died and their creditors found themselves without recourse.’

Examples

  • 1) The future of our healthcare system depends upon better use of limited resources.
  • 2) Time and resources spent on social media just got much easier to justify.
  • 3) The obvious factors are time and resources.
  • 4) Lack of time and resources were cited as the main reasons for the errant behaviour.
  • 5) He accused some forces of reluctance to commit time and resources to the project or to work with councils to manage the bins.
  • 6) It is important to consider making better use of existing resources when managing a virtualised IT environment.
  • 7) But City have invested a lot of time and resources to get him here - this was viewed as the dream ticket.
  • 8) With their focus on growth and with intensive demands on time and resources, SMEs are particularly receptive to this exciting new business environment.
  • 9) You are called to use the resources that you have for the life of others.
  • 10) Yet knowledge is not a business resource.
  • 11) They are already talking about a tax on coal and natural resources.
  • 12) Why should government resources be used to become involved in this business?
  • 13) It is an area of huge oil resources.
  • 14) The most important resource in my business is our people.
  • 15) This was followed by a lack of resources and time.
  • 16) This may well involve either retaining the operational responsibility or relinquishing that as well to release resources and realise capital.
  • 17) Phase the project to suit your resources, capability and risk.
  • 18) From then on it was no longer about resource allocation but economic migration, plain and simple.
  • 19) He destroys people, the most valuable resource of the enterprise.
  • 20) In the first place, capital is a resource.
  • 21) He added that test results in the area were not suggestive of a maJor oil resource.
  • 22) This part of the country is not rich in natural resources apart from coal, potassium and salt.
  • 23) The country has few resources other than geothermal energy and fish, but it has put them to good use.
  • 24) This is the day on which we go past the resources that the Earth can renew in the course of the year.
  • 25) The question is whether or not this country has the resources and the political will or the collective will to commit the capabilities that will be needed.
  • 26) It is in a region with huge copper resources and the mine is expected to produce up to 110,000 tonnes of copper a year.
  • 27) It is the third-largest known copper resource in Africa.
  • 28) There are good reasons for conserving energy and the Earth 's natural resources.
  • 29) Commodity prices are rising, there is a shortage of certain minerals and resources like copper, supply is constrained.
  • 30) ‘Carry out detailed market research before committing financial and staff resources to new products or services.’
  • 31) ‘Applicants must have the financial and technical resources to mine effectively and safely.’
  • 32) ‘States could raise armies, but they lacked the resources and organization to turn them into effective instruments of policy.’
  • 33) ‘Both decline types are likely to result in the deterioration of financial performance and level of resources in any organization.’
  • 34) ‘Organizational readiness refers to the level of financial and technological resources available to the organization.’
  • 35) ‘Schools do not have the money, resources, or staff to properly evaluate many of these children.’
  • 36) ‘Sophisticated command centre software can organise the recovery of data and help manage resources more effectively.’
  • 37) ‘Economic challenges are the dynamics linked to the production and distribution of resources among transport organizations.’
  • 38) ‘Others were frustrated by the group's lack of organization and resources.’
  • 39) ‘Financial and material resources are often shared, and child fostering is common.’
  • 40) ‘Of course, the board must be provided with sufficient staff and resources if it is to perform its functions efficiently.’
  • 41) ‘They are expected to exercise due diligence and due care to protect and enhance the resources of their organizations.’
  • 42) ‘The consequences are a misallocation of resources, wasted resources and impaired financial assets.’
  • 43) ‘Small organizations can pool resources, but they may then find problems in agreeing on priorities and tactics.’
  • 44) ‘That led to unnecessary expenditures of financial and material resources.’
  • 45) ‘Lack of material resources cannot be regarded as the sole obstacle.’
  • 46) ‘This means that they must have sufficient financial and other resources to function as a business on a lasting basis.’
  • 47) ‘Owing to lack of staff resources, one unit did not start to implement and one did not fully implement the protocol.’
  • 48) ‘In all projects, the costs consist of manpower and materials resources.’
  • 49) ‘This analysis allows the manager of change to allocate resources more effectively.’
  • 50) ‘Significantly, the decision means that native title holders do not own the petroleum or mineral resources on their traditional lands.’
  • 51) ‘Land and mineral resources are owned by the state, which decides to whom the right to use land is given for different purposes.’
  • 52) ‘They invested in trade, in government loans, in the mineral resources of their land, as well as in improved farming and in renting out farming land.’
  • 53) ‘Could native title rights extend to ownership of mineral resources beneath land and waters?’
  • 54) ‘The surveys were established with a narrow mandate to support mineral and energy resources.’
  • 55) ‘‘There are massive opportunities in mineral resources in the far east,’ he said.’
  • 56) ‘He ended up leaving in frustration, because his village was poor and had no natural or economic resources.’
  • 57) ‘Alaska has a fund through which the state distributes the economic rewards of its ownership of land and mineral resources.’
  • 58) ‘The planet has limited natural resources, mineral resources and so forth.’
  • 59) ‘Those resources might be land or industry or mineral wealth or the environment.’
  • 60) ‘This is about life, and the land and resources that support our existence and well-being.’
  • 61) ‘So far we have been fighting for land, water, minerals and other resources.’
  • 62) ‘Highly favorable terms will be offered on land and mineral resources use.’
  • 63) ‘Palm oil production, fish, and now black gold and natural gas are major resources, as is education.’
  • 64) ‘For many countries, especially in the developing world, marine resources represent a great asset.’
  • 65) ‘Once again the government wanted an official investigation of the mineral resources of the north.’
  • 66) ‘The largest problems they face now are lack of adequate funds to maintain proper care of their animals and dwindling land resources.’
  • 67) ‘Membership would lower the island's high food prices, but it might reduce local control over land and sea resources.’
  • 68) ‘Africa, though endowed with a wealth of minerals and other resources, is the poorest continent in the world.’
  • 69) ‘This is apparent when one examines land claims by indigenous peoples as the claimed land is often rich in mineral resources.’
  • 70) ‘Be aware of it, but make sure when you leave, you know where the sources of information and resources are.’
  • 71) ‘A refugee doctors' guide has proved an invaluable information resource to refugee doctors and agencies assisting them.’
  • 72) ‘We are at the crossroads to position ourselves as the source and resource of relevant information, knowledge, and insight.’
  • 73) ‘Let nobody ever say that the internet is not a valuable information resource.’
  • 74) ‘They aim to leverage additional learning resources from non-government sources.’
  • 75) ‘The site also provides a useful route into external information resources and references of interest.’
  • 76) ‘Many people lack ready access to computer technologies and the Internet's information and communication resources.’
  • 77) ‘Access to worldwide information resources is exhilarating and liberating.’
  • 78) ‘This website carries news and information resources on the state of the arts in that country.’
  • 79) ‘Feel free to contact me for information on resources to help you get organized.’
  • 80) ‘It probably would, because it would centralize the resources and information involved in protecting the country.’
  • 81) ‘Their main duties were to track resources, co-ordinate information and help to predict the fire's path.’
  • 82) ‘Addressing these obstacles could lead to better patient care by improving clinically oriented information resources.’
  • 83) ‘Schools, meanwhile, will get extra resources and information packs.’
  • 84) ‘BMJ Learning offers online learning resources to help you with your appraisal and revalidation.’
  • 85) ‘Additional information technology and information resources will be needed to monitor progress.’
  • 86) ‘For information resources, another column looked at collections of ready-reference sources.’
  • 87) ‘Most of our members are first time computer users and new to the Internet, so we try and provide lots of help and learning resources online.’
  • 88) ‘By sharing information and resources across divisions we will be able to offer customers a wider choice of services.’
  • 89) ‘We collected data on use of resources from two sources.’
  • 90) ‘This limits the resources available for investments in the country's deteriorated public infrastructure.’
  • 91) ‘A bankruptcy judge would divide the available resources among the creditors.’
  • 92) ‘Thus the tax burden will be eased by up to 600 million leva, leaving considerable investment resources available to businesses.’
  • 93) ‘This will become more important in future years as investment resources become less available.’
  • 94) ‘It is essential for a company to assess its available resources.’
  • 95) ‘The Indians adapted to the invasion, indicating they were not a passive and static element, and adopted a new resource use strategy that tied their fate to that of the bison.’
  • 96) ‘These results imply that males adaptively change their resource allocation strategy during the course of the season.’
  • 97) ‘He did not rely on his own resource, friendship with Pharaoh or past accomplishments.’
  • 98) ‘She knew she was pushing her intellectual resource beyond its limit.’
  • 99) ‘I don't have the personal emotional resources to be able to reply to these people, and I don't know what it is that I do or write that makes people turn to me.’
  • 100) ‘Both the strength and resources of the people had been exhausted.’
  • 101) ‘Another is the overall commitment of time and resources, both personal and financial.’
  • 102) ‘OK, maybe one person in a million has the innate talent, resources and organizational skills to do it.’
  • 103) ‘If I went back over my past in order to write this novel, it was also to ease a hidden pain and to augment my inner resources, to be able, later on, to write an even better work.’
  • 104) ‘Too often, young people who are having social integration difficulties, and their families, are left to their own resources.’
  • 105) ‘It's a perplexing artistic problem, and they don't have deep personal resources to tap.’
  • 106) ‘They also identified the personal resources on which they drew to initiate and maintain the activity.’
  • 107) ‘Left to their own resources, all they can hope to accomplish is crisis management.’
  • 108) ‘The implication is that, left to their own resources, most mothers and fathers are unlikely to cope today.’
  • 109) ‘I finally think that I may now have developed the insight and personal resources that I didn't have before that can help stop it coming back.’
  • 110) ‘In homes where involvement with and supervision of children is poor, children are left to their own resources as soon as they are physically able.’
  • 111) ‘It may be that these women had the least personal resources in being able to cope with and respond to the risk that had occurred.’
  • 112) ‘Linda believes nurses must be sensitive, have good personal resources, including humour, and have grasped their own perspective on death and dying.’
  • 113) ‘He admits that his coping skills and personal resources were stretched beyond their limits and he lashed out in a temper outburst.’
  • 114) ‘It is not because of any limit in Divine resource and ability, for God has none.’
  • 115) ‘It's a day to remember that keeping one half of humankind under life-long subjugation through unwritten laws and warped thinking is a waste of talent and human resource.’
  • 116) ‘The book shows Washington not only as a man of resource, strength, and virtue, but also as a man with deeply held religious values.’
  • 117) ‘He has already shown us that he is a man of resource. So why don't we have a quiet dinner, then go and see an opera?’
  • 118) ‘The citizens must rush tumultuously to arms, without concert, without system, without resource; except in their courage and despair.’
  • 119) ‘From the stories represented in the memory-cloth project, we learn about the uneducated and underrepresented, left without resource or recourse.’
  • 120) ‘Delivered into the world, full grown and without a guardian to teach him the ways of the human world, the creation discovers that he is alone, but not without resource.’
  • 121) ‘This surprising but logical move, defending the key pawn, leaves White utterly without resource.’
  • 122) ‘Secondly, single-handed practices were capable of sophisticated asthma care, provided they were adequately resourced.’
  • 123) ‘Committees must be adequately resourced, an important reason why parliaments should have control of their budgets.’
  • 124) ‘Although the inquiry costs would be saved, the new system would need to be adequately resourced, added the report.’
  • 125) ‘It is essential that compulsory care is adequately resourced.’
  • 126) ‘The issue, then, is whether the police are resourced adequately.’
  • 127) ‘Yes, this Government continues to be committed to ensuring that schools are resourced adequately.’
  • 128) ‘We hope that this office is adequately resourced to ensure that it can meet all its obligations and its goals.’
  • 129) ‘The long-term aim of the project is to provide a centre that will be suitably resourced for the undertaking of genealogical research.’
  • 130) ‘What is needed is for all schools to be adequately resourced and financed so as to make it possible for education standards to be improved overall.’
  • 131) ‘Our nation needs to get serious about resourcing its reserves if it's going to rely on them as heavily as it has lately.’
  • 132) ‘While resourcing levels are now adequate, they have only just reached this level and many officers are new to their roles.’
  • 133) ‘So who is best resourced to cater to those needs?’
  • 134) ‘We have begun to lose creative scientists and researchers to larger, better resourced laboratories and libraries.’
  • 135) ‘All the schools offer a safe and comfortable environment, and are resourced and equipped to meet National Curriculum standards.’
  • 136) ‘The President will be supported by a deputy president and four properly resourced regional vice presidents.’
  • 137) ‘There is an urgent need for welfare agencies to be properly resourced to enable them to support families in crisis.’
  • 138) ‘All I did was give some parity against extremely well resourced defendants and their lawyers.’
  • 139) ‘Where a person will go to jail trials must be properly resourced on both sides.’
  • 140) ‘We will also have a much better resourced London office and that's very important to our client base.’
  • 141) ‘We also lack an adequately resourced courts system, able to process parental conflict in a timely manner.’
0

Use Linguix everywhere you write

Be productive and efficient, no matter where and what you write!

Linguix Apps

Get audience-specific corrections, access statistics, and view readability scores.

Browser Extensions

Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.

Linguix Keyboard

Make your content read and look better on mobile.

MS Office add-ins

Download Linguix for Microsoft Word and Microsoft Outlook to check grammar, punctuation, and style instantly right in your documents.

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy