conjunctive

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con·junc·tive

(kon-jŭnk'tiv),
Joining; connecting; connective.
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It implied that rice water status was determined conjunctively by field soil moisture content and air aridity, the water deficit diagnosis based on canopy temperature tracked by thermal infrared imager is a promising method in reflecting the conjunction function of soil moisture deficit and air aridity on crop water status.
The closest doctrine, the economic substance doctrine, included only two such doctrines, business purpose and economic substance, joined conjunctively, disjunctively, or holistically.
Trapdoor Size: The trapdoor is only one link, independent of the number of keywords, which are queried conjunctively.
This proportional relation is what I mean to capture in claiming that simile functions conjunctively.
30) EPA and DOJ work conjunctively with the other federal agencies as cases warrant.
For women pulled by both familial needs and career aspirations, career workshops offer effective psychoeducational activities and can help validate and normalize these issues, while helping develop practical approaches (Lucas, Skokowski, & Ancis, 2000), especially when used conjunctively with support groups, which have been found effective for women transitioning careers (Lesser et al.
The rule is contained in the discussion of duplicitous charges: "[o]ne specification should not allege more than one offense, either conjunctively (the accused 'lost and destroyed') or alternatively (the accused 'lost or destroyed').
Facet arthroplasty systems, which are designed to be used conjunctively with lumbar artificial discs, are expected to be a promising market due to their indications and facilitative properties.
The extraordinary popularity of online social networks and their barrier-less accessibility conjunctively exasperate the Internet's potential to hinder the proper administration of constitutional justice during high profile trials.
In this respect, the major difference between the sociology of Carlyle and the fiction of his contemporaries is that Carlyle depicts the working classes conjunctively as both rationalist and disinterested, although the two practices of working-class life never occur simultaneously, while in the fiction of the era, for narratological reasons, authors represent the working classes disjunctively, as either disinterested or ruthlessly self-interested.
When asked how they feel about being an entrepreneur, the individual again combines these streams, either conjunctively or disjunctively, to arrive at a stock assessment.