rejective


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re·ject

 (rĭ-jĕkt′)
tr.v. re·ject·ed, re·ject·ing, re·jects
1.
a. To refuse to accept, submit to, believe, or make use of: He rejected their version of what happened. The store rejected the merchandise because it was damaged. See Synonyms at refuse1.
b. To refuse to consider or grant; deny: The manager rejected all requests for time off. The college rejected the student's application.
2.
a. To turn down (an applicant, as for a job); refuse to accept.
b. To refuse to accept (someone) as a lover, spouse, or friend; rebuff.
c. To refuse to give sufficient parental affection or care to (a child or young animal).
3. To spit out or vomit: The baby rejected the medicine.
4. Medicine To react to the introduction of (a transplanted organ or tissue) with a destructive immune response; fail to accept as part of one's own body.
n. (rē′jĕkt)
1. One that has been rejected: a reject from the varsity team; a tire that is a reject.
2. Slang A foolish or socially inept person.

[Middle English rejecten, from Latin rēicere, rēiect- : re-, re- + iacere, to throw; see yē- in Indo-European roots.]

re·ject′er, re·jec′tor n.
re·jec′tion (-jĕk′shən) adj.
re·jec′tive adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.rejective - rejecting or tending to reject; "rejective or overcritical attitudes of disappointed parents"
acceptive - inclined to accept rather than reject; "she was seldom acceptive of my suggestions"
References in periodicals archive ?
Recently, in order to attenuate the undesirable influence caused by system parameter uncertainties and external disturbances, lots of robust control approaches have been developed and widely applied in practical systems, such as sliding mode control [9,10,12], adaptive control [13,14], disturbance observer based control [1, 2, 15, 16], and active disturbance rejective control [11].
A stagewise rejective multiple test procedure based on a modified Bonferroni test.
PARI consists five dimensions: excessive motherhood (F1), democratic attitude and recognition of equality (F2), hostile and rejective attitude (F3), spousal misunderstanding (F4), and an authoritarian attitude (F5).
The desire to renegotiate the glamour of the Mother of childhood might be tragically directed--by techniques of symbolization that offer rejective separation and abjective splitting and by over-identification in empty-empathy (empathy-without-compassion) with disgust and rejection (experienced by the daughter-subject and elaborated by the analyst)-toward entitlement, revenge, and suicidal wishes.
This is done using a modification of Hochberg's (1988) sequentially rejective method.
With regard to the interpretation of the factors, the evaluation of cold, rejective and abusive parents (Factor I) is antagonist to the characteristics of affective, comprehensive and supportive parents (Factor II).
This gender difference may be the cause of the difference in parental rejective response.