[moh-bil-i-tee] /moʊˈbɪl ɪ ti/
the quality of being .
Sociology. the movement of people in a population, as from place to place, from job to job, or from one social class or level to another.
the ability to move physically: a knee operation has restricted his mobility, mobility is part of physical education
(sociol) (of individuals or social groups) movement within or between classes and occupations See also vertical mobility, horizontal mobility
time that a resident of a secure unit is allowed to spend outside the unit, as preparation for an eventual return to society
early 15c., “capacity for motion,” from Old French mobilité “changeableness, inconsistency, fickleness,” from Latin mobilitatem (nominative mobilitas) “activity, speed,” figuratively “changeableness, fickleness, inconstancy,” from mobilis (see mobile (adj.)). Socio-economics sense is from 1900 and writers in sociology.
- Mobility allowance
noun in the UK, a state travel benefit for disabled people Usage Note British
- Mobility housing
noun 1. (social welfare) houses designed or adapted for people who have difficulty in walking but are not necessarily chairbound See also wheelchair housing
noun ability to be mobalized, ability to instigate an action
[moh-buh-lahyz] /ˈmoʊ bəˌlaɪz/ verb (used with object), mobilized, mobilizing. 1. to assemble or marshal (armed forces, military reserves, or civilian persons of military age) into readiness for active service. 2. to organize or adapt (industries, transportation facilities, etc.) for service to the government in time of war. 3. to marshal, bring together, prepare (power, force, […]