connation


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connation

(kɒnˈeɪʃən)
n
a union of similar parts or organs
References in periodicals archive ?
The birds and balcony connation has widely painted by the artists in the past and Huma has contributed in a refreshing way.
On March 17, 2003, the President argued very clearly and persuasively about WMD and outcome of the connation between Iraq and other terrorists:
Connation Relevance Leadership / Know--why (relevance) is external; pragmatic (Ein-Dor, 2011, p.
Hutt also explicated the cultural connation of this interest.
Following the report proportionally between breathing and blood circulation, specialists established connation between poor pulmonary ventilation and cardiovascular diseases.
Bilateral connation of permanent mandibular incisors: a case report.
While additional costs could be identified and attributable to an event, for example, an error on a drawing, rework was an uncomfortable term for the contractor as it had a negative connation.
Les pays des cinq continents celebrent aujourd'hui la fete de la musique devenue quasiment evenement a connation internationale.
JaneMaree Maher writes, with reference to Julianne Schultz, that contemporary women don't 'fall' pregnant anymore in the traditional sense because '"falling" with its connation of accident and uncertainty is seemingly no longer applicable in women's reproductive lives.
3) Due to the negative connation associated with the word cow in the Romanian language, some people may uncover in the language of this character (who strives to be a dear friend of the children) linguistic perversions, syntactic and stylistic infractions along with nonsensical expressions.
html) Twitter , claiming that he despises fasciam and didn't understand the historical connation of his straight-armed pose.