acquisitional

acquisitional

(ˌækwɪˈzɪʃənəl)
adj
relating to the act of acquisition
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
"To meet this growing demand, we are set to embark on significant organic and acquisitional growth that will see our store footprint rise to 300 by 2021.
There are four approaches occupational therapists can use to address ineffective areas of performance: compensatory, education and teaching, acquisitional, and restorative.
Formulaicity and usage-based language: Linguistic, psycholinguistic and acquisitional manifestations.
Finally, the study also addresses a key research gap, namely the influence of type of routine on pragmatic changes from an acquisitional perspective.
When operational risk outweighs acquisitional risk, our decision calculus must change and this is what we're dealing with today.
The castaway's conflicting impulses to both spurn the dangers of a value system predicated upon market exchange ("O Drug!") and simultaneously affirm the acquisitional possibilities such a system makes available ("upon Second Thoughts, I took it away") evidence what Watt calls "the compulsive irrationality of economic man," whose commitment to self-interest represents "the new outlook of individualism in its economic aspect" (119, 63), and what McKeon describes as the proto-capitalist fantasy of being able to "accumulate limitless possessions that cannot entail the risk of becoming commodities in exchange" (324).
Their awareness of language beyond lexis was sketchy, since they often described it as "a side effect", and subscribed to a vague acquisitional model of the way students benefited linguistically from CLIL.
Such an accent, which arises from the unique acquisitional experiences of HL users, can be negatively perceived by native speakers of the same community.
One could suspect a conscious decision to hide the philosophical inspiration of the doctrine in question, but then why would al-Ghazali in this "rewording" replace the kalam-inspired notion of "acquisitional intelligibles," present in the Mizan's exposition of the third level of intelligence, by the philosophical, or, at least philosophically inspired, expression "knowledge acquired from experience and cogitation"?
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