conducive

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  • adj

Synonyms for conducive

favourable

Synonyms for conducive

tending to contribute to a result

Synonyms for conducive

tending to bring about

References in periodicals archive ?
33) In September 2010, the British home secretary sent letters to al-Berjawi's and Sakr's parents revoking their citizenships "on grounds of conduciveness to the public good.
First, however, it is essential to evaluate the critical misses, conduciveness of the current situation and ongoing efforts before identifying additional opportunities.
Instead, his translations were imbued with a conduciveness to modernist aesthetics that he believed to have found in the vividness, directness and modern subjectivity of the original.
The interest rate derivatives data were provided by the dealers to their primary supervisors so that regulators could assess the derivatives market's conduciveness to trade-level public reporting.
The traditional conservative endorsement of nonhierarchal, egalitarian gender relationships, argues conservative feminist Elizabeth Fox-Genovese, is based on its conduciveness to human well-being.
social structures; conduciveness to production processes involving
Consistent with the above position, Tan and Tan (2005) argued that the increasing rate of market development in China has improved the environment's conduciveness to entrepreneurship, encouraging greater future orientation, innovation, risk taking and proactiveness among business owners.
The purpose of the CEMI is to rate existing school systems on the basis of how closely they approximate true free markets (CEMI call this a market rating) and to rate education policy proposals on their conduciveness to the growth of markets (a policy rating).
The third feature of China's party system is its conduciveness to prompt policy changes.
As such, companies can assess national contexts with regard to their conduciveness to creativity.
Adherence to these norms, Rolin argues, not only avoids dogmatism and relativism but also guarantees a degree of responsibility that justifies scientific practices beyond their conduciveness to scientific success.
My analysis in this paper is positive in spirit, comparing the conduciveness of the institutional environments for bias.
Thus, we considered 4 levels of mortality at the onset of disease, interpretable as relative measures of the virulence of the pathogen or conduciveness of the environment: ~40% of the population yearly, ~25%, ~22%, and ~17% (Fig.