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 ?
2013), the use of pitchmen after the match to increase the conative attitude of fans towards the club has not proved to be efficient.
The third concern, the explanation of valence and the motivational role of emotion, does indeed apply to the appraisal theory as well: any theory of emotion should explain valence and the conative aspect of emotion.
And second-person poetry, by appealing directly to the recipient, favours the conative function.
The portion of the interview regarding SOP formation factors was designed to understand the affective experience, conative behavior, and cognitive knowledge that the participants developed during the visiting activity.
2001) 'Being committed: Affective, cognitive, and conative components of relationship commitment', Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 27: 9, 1190-1203.
Results indicate that the relationship between benevolence trust and conative loyalty is stronger for the VFG, while the relationship between benevolence trust and action loyalty is stronger for the AFG.
And that even from Galenius, one of the sacred pillars of medicine, through the Cartesian mind--body dualism or reaching Reil that defined psychiatric and Spinoza which highlights the importance conative functions or reminiscents of Freud with his psychoanalytic theory or Alan Gregg who studied the impact of psychoanalysis in the hospital.
In this study, however, we found that customer-employee loyalty can help to build firm-customer loyalty through affective (affect transfer), conative (behavioral sensemaking), and cognitive (social influence and perceived entitativity) mechanisms.
Oliver (1999, 35) proposed a framework of four stages of loyalty: cognitive, affective, conative and action loyalty.
Psychology considers that attitudes are composed of the three component model, including the following dimensions: the cognitive component, affective component, and conative component.
To achieve this kind of understanding requires a kind of training that goes beyond spontaneous (non-conative) empathic skills, as well as standard conative empathy and common-sense categories.
The conative function concerns how the speaker addresses the audience and the impact of the message on the audience (p.