conduciveness


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Related to conduciveness: reimpose

con·du·cive

 (kən-do͞o′sĭv, -dyo͞o′-)
adj.
Tending to cause or bring something about; contributive: working conditions not conducive to productivity.

con·du′cive·ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The conduciveness of the South African economic environment and small, medium and micro enterprise sustainability: A literature review.
The Youth Hub, initiated in Dubai, incorporates as part of the country's overall conduciveness for innovation and creativity, libraries, idea pods, laboratories, and even a theatre.
The first survey was to rate the overall quality and perception of conduciveness with this learning style, comment on strengths and areas of improvement, and identify technical difficulties.
2005) have pointed to an inverted-U relationship between the degree of competition and innovativeness, stressing the conduciveness of a minimum amount of competition but the destructive effects of excessive competition.
It provides that tasks should be performed by the level of government most suited to do so and decisions should be taken as closely as possible to the individual citizen, but scholars and politicians contest the relevant criteria by which that determination should be made--efficiency, effectiveness, conduciveness to local democracy or to character formation, and so forth.
The normality of the air is, in accounts of aerial pollution, implicitly and explicitly defined on the basis of its conduciveness to economic growth and political stability.
Goal relevance and goal conduciveness appraisals lead to differential autonomic reactivity in emotional responding to performance feedback.
These factors are hard to disentangle from the individual's perspective and can range from individual experiences and personal preferences to environmental conduciveness.
The 23 local governments from Panay, Guimaras and Negros showed outstanding performance in fiscal management, basic social services, disaster preparedness, business conduciveness, and peace and order.
They saw that gold was greater in value (ajallu qadran) with respect to its beautiful luster, the compactness of its parts (talazzuz alajza), its durability when buried for a long period of time, and its conduciveness to repeated castings in fire.