co-operation


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Translations

co-operation

cooperation [kəʊˌɒpəˈreɪʃrən] n
(= collaboration) → coopération f, collaboration f
co-operation between → coopération entre
co-operation with → coopération avec
(= assistance) → concours m

co-operate

(kəuˈopəreit) verb
to work together. They have promised to co-operate (with us) in the planning of the exhibition.
co-opeˈration noun
1. the act of working together.
2. willingness to act or work together. I would be grateful for your co-operation.
co-ˈoperative (-tiv) adjective
a helpful and co-operative pupil.
References in classic literature ?
President Barbicane undertook, despite of the matter being a purely American affair, to render it one of universal interest, and to request the financial co-operation of all peoples.
Joshua Rann, having a slight touch of rheumatism, did not join in the ringing of the bells this morning, and, looking on with some contempt at these informal greetings which required no official co-operation from the clerk, began to hum in his musical bass, "Oh what a joyful thing it is," by way of preluding a little to the effect he intended to produce in the wedding psalm next Sunday.
By the co-operation of different writers in carrying out this plan it was hoped that a thoroughness and completeness of treatment, otherwise unattainable, might be secured.
And if a beachhead of co-operation may push back the jungle of suspicion.
So Bert, slightly refreshed by coffee and sleep, resumed his helpless co-operation in the War in the Air.
And the government having the same interest to provide against violations everywhere, the co-operation of its measures in each State would have a powerful tendency to render them effectual.
And although the House of Representatives is not immediately to participate in foreign negotiations and arrangements, yet from the necessary connection between the several branches of public affairs, those particular branches will frequently deserve attention in the ordinary course of legislation, and will sometimes demand particular legislative sanction and co-operation.
And now, in closing, we bid farewell to our staff and thank them one and all for their help and co-operation in the past year.
The only co-operation which is commonly possible is exceedingly partial and superficial; and what little true co-operation there is, is as if it were not, being a harmony inaudible to men.
Those who were called skillful leaders of old knew how to drive a wedge between the enemy's front and rear; to prevent co-operation between his large and small divisions; to hinder the good troops from rescuing the bad, the officers from rallying their men.
After the ruin of the village, the destruction of the forts which dominated it, a ruin and destruction magically wrought without the co-operation of a single human being, the flames were extinguished, the smoke began to subside, then diminished in intensity, paled and disappeared entirely.
Richard filled the chair that was placed behind another table, in the capacity of clerk; while Benjamin, after heaping sundry logs on the fire, posted himself nigh by, in reserve for any movement that might require co-operation.