aversive

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Also found in: Medical.

a·ver·sive

 (ə-vûr′sĭv, -zĭv)
adj.
Causing avoidance of a thing, situation, or behavior by using an unpleasant or punishing stimulus, as in techniques of behavior modification.

a·ver′sive·ly adv.
a·ver′sive·ness n.

aversive

(əˈvɜːsɪv)
adj
tending to dissuade or repel
aˈversively adv

a•ver•sive

(əˈvɜr sɪv, -zɪv)

adj.
1. of or pertaining to aversion.
2. of or pertaining to aversive conditioning.
n.
3. a reprimand, punishment, or agent used in aversive conditioning.
[1590–1600]
a•ver′sive•ly, adv.
a•ver′sive•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.aversive - tending to repel or dissuade; "aversive conditioning"
Translations
aversif
References in periodicals archive ?
Social standing has profound ramifications for success, perhaps especially so in the academy where affiliations, collegiality, and collaborations are highly valued, and men faculty may find gender-equity advocacy to be aversively risky.
Infant cries may contribute to the perception that an infant is behaving aversively, especially during episodes when infants are difficult to soothe.
Robert Watson said "is it because it's a disease, or is it because we are using insecticide and pesticides neo nicotinoid that are aversively affecting the health of the bees.
Aversion, avoidance, and anxiety: Perspectives on aversively motivated behavior (pp.
The effects of aversively handling pigs either individually or in groups on their behaviour, growth and corticosteroids.
Thus, Rule 4 is particularly important for PTSD patients as the therapist may unintentionally punish emotional expression by the client or respond aversively to the point that clients are less likely to present the material openly.
Extracellular acetylcholine is increased in the nucleus accumbens following the presentation of an aversively conditioned taste stimulus.
CRB1s are often behavioral excesses that aversively stimulate persons in the client's life, but may also be behavioral or motivational deficits that negatively impact the client's social relationships.
certainly cannot be expected to react aversively to an excessive
but are far less likely to react nearly so aversively to the experience
When conflicts arise, one or both partners may respond aversively by nagging, complaining, distancing, or becoming violent until the other gives in, creating a coercive cycle that each partner contributes to and maintains.
He turns what I take him to understand as the situated Americanness of this term (a term literally applicable to Cavell's father, come to these shores as part of the Jewish diaspora from Eastern Europe) into a generalizing window into how to be human is to be "cast, both with others and with ourselves, between acknowledgement and avoidance, between accepting the common as our home, and aversively asserting our own independence" (237).