The world has been conditioned to expect such brazen sabotage.
Like most people, conditioned to balance risks, the caretakers of Penn State were mainly interested in protecting their own.
He noted that U.S. aid was “conditioned on our human-rights record,” and the money kept rolling in.
We get conditioned to think this is what women should look like.
Eventually, women “conditioned” to this new order “will know her place in society.”
When it is conditioned by internal causes which are part of its own nature, it is free.
We are conditioned by the thoughts we think and by the words we speak.
The art of the High Renaissance was conditioned by the demands of its patrons.
"The Law of the conditioned," as enounced by Hamilton, is contradictory.
History the art, in so far as it is conditioned upon genius, has no single traceable line of development.
early 14c., condicioun, from Old French condicion "stipulation, state, behavior, social status" (12c., Modern French condition), from Latin condicionem (nominative condicio) "agreement, situation," from condicere "to speak with, talk together," from com- "together" (see com-) + dicere "to speak" (see diction). Evolution of meaning through "stipulation, condition," to "situation, mode of being."
late 15c., "to make conditions," from condition (n.). Meaning "to bring to a desired condition" is from 1844. Related: Conditioned; conditioning.
conditioned con·di·tioned (kən-dĭsh'ənd)
Exhibiting or trained to exhibit a conditioned response.
condition con·di·tion (kən-dĭsh'ən)
A disease or physical ailment.
A state of health or physical fitness.