conversely, one could argue that in 2012 the impact of these groups was overestimated, this time to the detriment of Republicans.
Or, conversely, a pair of strong-statement heels simply makes us feel more empowered.
conversely, Sheikh Afandi, like nearly 80 percent of Dagestani residents, was a member of the Sufi branch of Islam.
conversely, the poll recorded a slight shift toward the GOP in House races.
conversely, when people feel more equal, they feel happier and closer.
conversely, when our muscles are more or less stiffened the mind tends to be concentrated at the same time.
conversely, we must remember that a state need not be a nation.
conversely, if a 10-mile air current meets it, it will unconsciously be carried only 10 miles.
But conversely, ants are absolutely unselfish within the community.
These impressions are in no respect correct; the pressure is smaller as the section of the pipe is smaller and conversely.
"to communicate (with)," 1590s; earlier "to move about, live, dwell" (mid-14c.), from Old French converser "to talk" (12c.), from Latin conversari (see conversation). Related: Conversed; conversing.
"exact opposite," 1560s, from Latin conversus "turn around," past participle of convertere "to turn about" (see convert). Originally mathematical. The noun is attested from 1550s in mathematics. Related: Conversely.