communicate

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Related to communicatory: Communication skills

communicate

verb To convey or connect one region of the body with another, as occurs between a bronchogenic cyst and larger airways.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In addition, it has been shown recently that these structures can be altered to produce adaptations to specific communicatory pressures (Oberdorster and Grant, 2007).
Godbole, however, is carrying on a different kind of communicatory act, which the others do not hear.
iheringi by Postiglioni & Costa (2006), indicating that this behavior could be acting as a series of communicatory signals in sexual context, maybe using a seismic and/ or acoustic channel.
The relational, communicatory, and ethical dynamics of gross material inequity among persons in close social proximity have challenged and bedeviled Western missionaries from the beginning.
Another recurring theme is the importance of honing communicatory skills, the ability to translate complex and interrelated information into language a client can understand--so that he/she/they can understand what a given tool or technique can--and can not do for them, how it will work, and how it fits within their risk tolerance--and complements the rest of their planning.
Many more have a characteristic profile of communicatory and stereotypical autistic-like behaviours.
McCloskey, Professor of Biology at Boise State University was the distinguished Science communicatory for the year 2001.
It is this philosophical dimension of art (as opposed to the historical) that enables its immediate communicatory powers; and ipso facto, defines poetry as a genre: a kind of speculation regarding ideal types or typical situations, whose typicality is such only in relation to given behavioral norms that are accepted and understood by all.
The answer may be found in the family's fundamentally conflictual, even contradictory communicatory system, termed by Gregory Bateson "the double bind--a situation in which no matter what a person does, he `can't win.'"(19) In a double-bind situation, a family member sends two messages, one explicit message that is contradicted by a second, implied "metacommentary"--often expressed nonverbally, with a gesture or an inappropriate action.

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