affective

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affective

caused by or expressing feelings; emotional; causing emotion or feeling: It was an affective scene that brought tears to the audience.
Not to be confused with:
effective – producing the intended result: Her effective speech caused many to volunteer.; actually in force: The new law becomes effective on January 1.

af·fec·tive

 (ə-fĕk′tĭv)
adj. Psychology
1. Influenced by or resulting from the emotions.
2. Concerned with or arousing feelings or emotions; emotional.

af·fec′tive·ly adv.
af′fec·tiv′i·ty (ăf′ĕk-tĭv′ĭ-tē) n.

affective

(əˈfɛktɪv)
adj
1. (Psychology) psychol relating to affects
2. concerned with or arousing the emotions or affection
affectivity, afˈfectiveness n

af•fec•tive

(ˈæf ɛk tɪv)

adj.
1. caused by or expressing emotion or feeling; emotional.
2. causing emotion or feeling.
[1540–50; < Medieval Latin]
af′fec•tive•ly, adv.
af•fec•tiv•i•ty (ˌæf ɛkˈtɪv ɪ ti) n.

affective

- Describing the emotional meaning of an utterance.
See also related terms for utterance.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.affective - characterized by emotionaffective - characterized by emotion    
emotional - of more than usual emotion; "his behavior was highly emotional"

affective

adjective
Relating to, arising from, or appealing to the emotions:
Translations
affektiv

affective

[əˈfektɪv] ADJafectivo

affective

adj (Psych) → affektiv

af·fec·tive

a. afectivo-a;
___ disorderstrastornos ___ -s;
___ symptomssíntomas ___ -s.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Over the last 14 years, our country has been using Japanese vaccine that showed its affectiveness and a minimum number of complications in post-vaccination period.
Transtheoretical modelbased multiple behavior intervention for weight management: affectiveness on a population basis.
Quoted by Hudlicka [9], "affect plays a key role in user experience, both in entertainment and in serious games." Therefore, the key is focus on the user-game affective communication, where the user affectiveness will help create believable interaction between players and the gaming interface [9,18].
In this space of "affective resistance", as Stevphen Shukaitis has recently termed it, "one can ultimately never separate questions of the effectiveness of political organizing from concerns about its affectiveness" (2011, page 46).
The fundamental elements of this wellness model are based on the dimensions of spirituality, consciousness and self-regulation (including nutrition and physical exercise), of work and free time management, of social relations and friendship, and at last of the affectiveness. On this model the two authors have also devised an instrument of survey of the condition of wellness named WEL or "Wellness Evaluation of Lifestyle" (Myers, J.
However, against the prosodic movement of the poem the difficulties and failures of enunciation are highlighted--it is here that the affectiveness of the sequence can be located.
The narrator's migration has become a journey of mutual affectiveness, for he submits Paraguay to his scrutiny but gains a measure of belonging.
The capability of top management to consider the affective influence on stakeholders (hereafter affectiveness) is an important measure to evaluate management quality or overall organizational quality (Umemuro, 2011).
As David Porter says of Emerson, "to his mind the thundering affectiveness of the poet was a manly virtue to be preferred to the character of Bryant's poems, Greenough's sculpture, and Dr.