averseness


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a·verse

 (ə-vûrs′)
adj.
Having a feeling of opposition, distaste, or aversion; strongly disinclined: investors who are averse to taking risks.

[Latin āversus, past participle of āvertere, to turn away; see avert.]

a·verse′ly adv.
a·verse′ness n.
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averseness

noun
The state of not being disposed or inclined:
References in periodicals archive ?
Juxtaposing these three traits, Paulhus and Williams (2002) coined the term Dark Triad in accordance with the degree of social averseness and malevolence.
The valence of an emotion refers to the intrinsic attractiveness (positive valence) or averseness (negative valence) of an event, object, or situation, and in Russell's model, it is the dimension of "unpleasant-pleasant." The arousal dimension of an emotion measures emotional intensity experienced by the individual, and in Russell's model (1980), it is the dimension of "activation-deactivation." Figure 1 below shows the six categories in Russell's model.
averseness to casualties, fear of Russian nuclear escalation, or some
Also, there appears to be some kind of averseness on the part of successive governments, since General Zia's days towards the matter of population planning.
Valence is the intrinsic attractiveness or averseness of an event, object, or situation (Frijda, 2986).
It is worth mentioning that the concept of valence, as used in psychology, is the intrinsic attractiveness (positive valence) or averseness (negative valence) of an event, object, or situation (Galbraith & Cummings, 1967).
Los Angeles-based Dipesh Jain says the Indian audience has always been ready to watch dark movies, but they have been denied such content, perhaps due to "risk averseness" which continues to exist.
Another potential benefit that has not been addressed in the literature is the possibility that D&O insurance can alleviate the risk averseness of decision makers.
Castro enters Havana on 7th January, and the US recognises the new Cuban government with some averseness. However, the same month the nationalisation drive by Fidel on the encouragement of Che Guevara and Raul Castro causesuproar in Washington.
In addition, as Nelson (2015) demonstrated in his study on risk averseness between women and men, it is necessary to have more attention to the quantitative sizes of differences and similarities with the regression coefficients.
No Snakebite impact suggests that Americans' risk averseness does not change after "bitten" by a loss.