View Synonyms
[ UK /nəsˈɛsɪtˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /nəˈsɛsəˌteɪt/ ]
  1. require as useful, just, or proper
    It takes nerve to do what she did
    This job asks a lot of patience and skill
    success usually requires hard work
    This dinner calls for a spectacular dessert
    This intervention does not postulate a patient's consent
    This position demands a lot of personal sacrifice
  2. cause to be a concomitant
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How To Use necessitate In A Sentence

  • Faced with difficulties from recalcitrant landowners and political opponents, the scheme eventually necessitated financial rescue by the king himself.
  • The only time I have done them is for older teenagers with congenitally missing back teeth (with the baby tooth still there at that age) whose only cosmetic option is the porcelain fused to metal crown (those run around $800 or more each) and usually necessitates a pulpal treatment as well due to the small tooth size, and these crowns having a questionable prognosis in baby teeth. White Crowns For Baby Teeth
  • There are more appropriate methods - namely incineration - but they'd cost more and necessitate a grown-up debate. - Home Page
  • My friends being lushes, they also drink when anyone makes jazz hands or says something particularly stupid, which of course necessitates frequent refills.
  • Besides, to acquire a holding, ‘the standard of farm competence required was very modest’ (so modest in fact as to necessitate in his opinion that each allottee be placed under an instructor).
  • Problem with tape backup system will necessitate switching two Model 30s between Finance and Computer Room.
  • The wars of the period necessitated the heaviest direct taxation since the 1650s.
  • The mass was large enough to cause a second obstruction at the same site and necessitated a second surgical operation.
  • The shortage of rifles necessitated that the manual of arms be practiced in shifts, and six hours of daily drill in the melting snow turned the camp grounds into a bog.
  • Their conviction that human reason could acquire knowledge of supersensible entities, including the soul and God, necessitated, in Kant's view, a “critique.” Kant and Leibniz
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