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Related to conduciveness: reimpose


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

con·du′cive·ness n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
'This is a testament to the country's conduciveness to investments with its minimal environmental impact and state-of-the-art technology,' Cayas said.
These school-awardees are recognized for showcasing their preparedness, ecological consciousness, cleanliness, resiliency, and conduciveness to learning.
Further investigation of the biotic and abiotic characteristics of the soils associated with suppressiveness or conduciveness appears worthwhile.
While challenges outside of the team's control such as mobile friendliness and conduciveness of government websites are negatively impacting the user experience, Trinh said he believes as the mobile user base increases, the voice of the customer will drive progressive improvements in the mobile space.
The argument is that a tradition's longevity reflects its conduciveness to human welfare: "If a practice is adopted by many different communities, and maintained for a considerable period of time, this provides strong evidence that the practice contributes to the common good and accords with the spirit and mores of the people." (271)
These contextual variables are measured by the 'Negotiation Conduciveness Negotiation Index' (NCCI).
Here, the perception by managers regarding the conduciveness of the organization climate to their idea will dictate their decision to pursue it or otherwise.
Labour departments are also not aware of the law's importance when considering the conduciveness of a workplace for women.
The subgroup developed five criteria to use for assessing the potential options for a pan-Canadian strategy: (1) potential impact on HSR training capacity and outcomes, (2) pan-Canadian scalability, (3) flexibility to accommodate different student phenotypes (e.g., students with different education and training backgrounds and career objectives), (4) economic feasibility, and (5) conduciveness to a collective impact approach (in which value-add and economies of scale could be achieved through pan-Canadian collaboration).
Post-LeBon, Smelser's (1962) theory of collective behaviour presented a model in which factors of structural conduciveness and structural strain are proposed as precipitating factors which, if unaddressed, can lead to a "crystallization of beliefs" within crowd situations.