propend

pro·pend

 (prō-pĕnd′)
intr.v. pro·pend·ed, pro·pend·ing, pro·pends
To have a propensity; incline or tend.

[Latin prōpendēre : prō-, forward; see pro-1 + pendēre, to hang; see (s)pen- in Indo-European roots.]

propend

(prəʊˈpɛnd)
vb
(intr) obsolete to be inclined or disposed
[C16: from Latin prōpendēre to hang forwards]

propend


Past participle: propended
Gerund: propending

Imperative
propend
propend
Present
I propend
you propend
he/she/it propends
we propend
you propend
they propend
Preterite
I propended
you propended
he/she/it propended
we propended
you propended
they propended
Present Continuous
I am propending
you are propending
he/she/it is propending
we are propending
you are propending
they are propending
Present Perfect
I have propended
you have propended
he/she/it has propended
we have propended
you have propended
they have propended
Past Continuous
I was propending
you were propending
he/she/it was propending
we were propending
you were propending
they were propending
Past Perfect
I had propended
you had propended
he/she/it had propended
we had propended
you had propended
they had propended
Future
I will propend
you will propend
he/she/it will propend
we will propend
you will propend
they will propend
Future Perfect
I will have propended
you will have propended
he/she/it will have propended
we will have propended
you will have propended
they will have propended
Future Continuous
I will be propending
you will be propending
he/she/it will be propending
we will be propending
you will be propending
they will be propending
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been propending
you have been propending
he/she/it has been propending
we have been propending
you have been propending
they have been propending
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been propending
you will have been propending
he/she/it will have been propending
we will have been propending
you will have been propending
they will have been propending
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been propending
you had been propending
he/she/it had been propending
we had been propending
you had been propending
they had been propending
Conditional
I would propend
you would propend
he/she/it would propend
we would propend
you would propend
they would propend
Past Conditional
I would have propended
you would have propended
he/she/it would have propended
we would have propended
you would have propended
they would have propended
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Abolitionists propend for this type of approach and action.
(232) See, eg, James J Tomkovicz, The Right to the Assistance of Counsel: A Reference Guide to the United States Constitution (Greenwood Press, 2002) 48; Brian A Grosman, 'The Role of the Prosecutor: New Adaptations in the Adversarial Concept of Criminal Justice' (1968) 11 Canadian Bar Journal 580, 580; Commissioner of Federal Police v Propend Finance Ltd (1997) 188 CLR 501, 588 (Kirby J), quoting Regional Municipality of Ottawa-Carleton v Consumers' Gas Co Ltd (1990) 74 DLR (4th) 742, 748 (O'Leary J).
For the later, the vast majority of developments exposed in this work propend to keep concordance with what is known about the functioning of biological systems.
Possessing various useful properties, entropy measurement does not rely on the assumption that the sample random variables must propend to a normal distribution (Masud 1987).
Propend Finance Pty Ltd v Sing (20) was most instructive as it held that policing was 'essentially a part of government activity'.
Hector's opinion Is this in way of truth; yet, ne'ertheless, My sprightly brethren, I propend to you In resolution to keep Helen still, For 'tis a cause that hath no mean dependence Upon our joint and several dignities.
Baldwin (1995 and 1999) concludes that the most successful small firms are those that introduce mechanisms that propend for developing innovation.
It can also be a critical stance towards a destructive ethnic view of the church (which might propend towards ethnic and religious war).
The basis of decisions supporting the view that a copy of a nonprivileged document might attract legal professional privilege if the copy was made for a relevant purpose, including the decision of the High Court of Australia in Propend, can be traced back to an early English decision, Lyell v.
But they very frequently are innately propended to habituate themselves to dysfunctional thoughts, emotions, actions, and [to] find it difficult, though not impossible, to change them.