English version

necessarily

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishnecessarilyne‧ces‧sar‧i‧ly /ˈnesəsərəli, ˌnesəˈserəli $ ˌnesəˈserəli/ ●●● S2 W2 adverb  1 not necessarily2 MUST formal in a way that cannot be different or be avoided syn inevitably The care of old people necessarily involves quite a lot of heavy lifting.
Examples from the Corpus
necessarilyHe is not necessarily a typical patronage worker, but he is not unusual.Education must necessarily be about skill acquisition and content learning as well as development.Income tax laws are necessarily complicated.The first aspect of the accrual concept states that revenue earned does not necessarily correspond to the receipt of cash.The arguments advanced by methodological individualists do not necessarily escape these problems.The historical lack of fiscal discipline will not necessarily improve simply because the goal has been locked into the Constitution.That doesn't necessarily mean playing him as one of the two central midfielders.The course wasn't necessarily seen as all that important at first - it got fitted in.These crafts are not necessarily the monopoly of any one group of animals.
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