conative


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conative

 [kon´ah-tiv]
pertaining to the basic strivings of a person, as expressed in his behavior and actions.

co·na·tive

(kon'ă-tiv),
Pertaining to, or characterized by, conation.

co·na·tive

(kon'ă-tiv)
Pertaining to, or characterized by, conation.
References in periodicals archive ?
Subjectivists maintain that one's conative attitudes, perhaps after procedurally idealized deliberation, ground all of one's reasons.
(Logan, English v) Raven's and Scott's comments show evidence of a positive conative disposition toward pronunciation-focused OCF.
Most everyone in some way, shape or form can adapt, but the ultimate goal is to use one's conative energy in the most purposeful way.
Over the years, the anarchist aesthetic outlined by Newman would influence the work of later American artist such as Donald Judd and Allan Kaprow who, albeit in very different ways, borrowed Newman's notion of art as an affective experience that increased the conative striving of the individual and that challenged authoritative modes of being.
In communication and marketing research, the conative component (behaviour) mostly refers to intended behaviour; in some studies, it refers to the actual behaviour (Communicatie KC 2017).
The dependent variables are the different measures of advertising effectiveness that include the three levels of response: cognitive, affective and conative.
And the determinants of customer loyalty are behavioral dimension, attitudinal dimension, cognitive dimension, conative dimension, affective dimension, commitment dimension and trust dimension.
Toward assessment of cognitive and conative structures in learning.Educational Researcher, 18(9), 8-14.
Believing that it is right to keep a promise produces a desire to do so, and these cognitive and conative states jointly move the believer, at least to some degree, to act so as to keep the promise" (Rosati, 2016).
In contrast, CAC uses two image components--cognitive image and affective image--to predict people's visit intention, i.e., conative image (Gartner, 1996).