convictive

con·vic·tive

 (kən-vĭk′tĭv)
adj.
Having power or serving to convince or convict.

con·vic′tive·ly adv.

convictive

(kənˈvɪktɪv)
adj
able or serving to convince or convict
conˈvictively adv
References in periodicals archive ?
Bugeja's efforts in this direction can be described as elaborate, convictive, and competent.
That is to say, Fang in her monograph puts forward a set of complete, scientific, rational, and convictive spatial narrative theory, which in a nutshell is simply a poetics of the spatial narrative and adds a new layer to the spectrum of narrative studies.
In the article titled "Slip Effect on MHD Chemically Reacting Convictive Boundary Layer Flow with Heat Absorption" [1] there were two errors, which should be corrected as follows:
ARRB2 deficiency increased the cAMP level, which was regarded as a convictive "readout" of the TSH-TSHRPKA-cAMP effect.
Thus, a more convictive method for comprehensive assessment of HER2 status of breast cancer is needed.
A chance of local convictive clouds formation northward and eastward of the country by afternoon.
These datasets are different in scale, dimension, and number of clusters so that the comparison would be convictive.
But actually there were few specifically designed articles on the progression time of precursor lesions; the screening protocol is more based on experts' experience, rather than convictive researches.
Thirdly, the bioinformatics analyses in the present study were therefore more reliable and convictive in the aspect of understanding the potential function of rs7853346 in PTENP1.
We believe our conclusion may be more convictive if a large scale clinical control trial is performed on the issue.