conditional


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conditional

(kən-dĭsh′ə-nəl)
adj.
1. Imposing, depending on, or containing a condition.
2. Psychology Brought about by conditioning.

con·di′tion·al′i·ty (-dĭsh′ə-năl′ĭ-tē) n.
con·di′tion·al·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
Conditional phase No 1: earthworks, drainage and subgrade (PT section 19; PT102)
Jasvinder Singh Grewal, 43, of Aubrey Street, Middlesbrough, given a six-month conditional discharge and ordered to pay PS55 in costs for theft and possession of a Class B drug.
Browse the full Conditional Access Systems Market report at http://www.
There are different reasons why the exceptive conditional except if has attracted little attention from psycholinguists and cognitive psychologists.
Leanne Tennant, 31, of Boaler Street, Kensington, charged with theft - 12 months conditional discharge with pounds 90 costs.
Pipe and his father Martin have, between them, been the power behind a trio of champion conditional jockeys employed at Pond House Stables - Martin Foster, Jonothan Lower and Jamie Moore.
For some time, research interest has been focused on the conditional form if p then q.
In this volume, Barbara Dancygier and Eve Sweetser (henceforth "BD and ES") present a thorough and challenging analysis of conditional constructions in English.
Christopher Robinson, 21, of Avon Street, accused of conspiracy to supply class A drugs and cocaine, was given conditional bail.
They also complained that the school had been found in violation of its conditional use permit by the city on numerous occasions.
On an average day in the fiscal year 2002/03, just under 12,900 adults were serving a conditional sentence in Canada, 8% higher than in the previous year.