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 ?
I have hardly mentioned the positive economies of co-operation.
To the main point--the departure with me from England, the co-operation with me in my future labours--you do not object.
The assistance of intelligent co-operation is, I regret to say, denied me.
And if a beachhead of co-operation may push back the jungle of suspicion.
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.
It had been no such triumph of moral education and general co-operation as I had imagined.
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.
Socialism, Communism, or whatever one chooses to call it, by converting private property into public wealth, and substituting co-operation for competition, will restore society to its proper condition of a thoroughly healthy organism, and insure the material well-being of each member of the community.
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.
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.
By the way, Doctor, I shall want your co-operation.
I shall enumerate them to you, for nothing clears up a case so much as stating it to another person, and I can hardly expect your co-operation if I do not show you the position from which we start.