effectual means able to be brought into being, accomplish, or bring about, whatever it is we want it to do.
effectual means able to bring about or accomplish whatever it is we want it to do.
The definition I’m looking for is one that covers an entire area – a general rule, principle, or rule – in which it applies to all the elements that go into executing a goal.
This is an area of the law where I think we could do better. The term effectual is pretty broad and is often used to cover all kinds of things. The problem is that the definition can’t be used to cover a whole range of things. It can only be used to cover the single element of an entire definition.
I find this problem especially interesting because we already have this broad definition for “effectual action.” An example of this is the “effectual application” of law. The definition of effectual action is “the action that produces the required effect, when it has been completed.” In other words, it’s the “effect” of the desired action that is the goal, not the desired effect of the action itself.
The problem with this broad definition is that it’s impossible to define what an effectual action actually is. It could be anything, but it has to have a goal. However, this does not mean that we can’t make a definition for an effectual action. We could have several definitions for the same action and each would have its own goals. The problem with this definition is that it’s not very useful. If you have the goal of destroying an enemy, you cannot simply destroy them.
Effectual actions have an effect on the outcome. A certain type of effectual action is defined as “effectual” if it has a positive effect on the outcome. In this case, we can easily define the effectual action in such a way that it relates to the outcome. We can define an effectual action as an action that is “effectual” in the sense that if it is done, the outcome will be favorable.
The problem with this definition is that it doesn’t tell us anything about the actions themselves. Effectual actions are defined as actions that have a positive effect on the outcome. So the definition doesn’t tell us, for example, that if you kill someone, the person will die. We don’t know if they will die or not, but it’s certainly possible they won’t. The definition does tell us, however, that the effectual action will be favorable to the outcome.
This is a great example of the problems with the passive voice. If you kill someone, that means you have killed them. So, if you were to take away their ability to walk, that would be an effectual action. But what if you take away their ability to walk, and they die anyway? There is no way to determine that the negative effect does not outweigh the positive effect. That would be an effectual action.
If we look at how the verb effectual is used in English, and then look at the verb effectual, that is equivalent to the passive voice. And, as you can see from our word examples, there is a lot of overlap. The passive voice is a better word choice, but it’s not a very good one.