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Origin of reciprocal
synonym study for reciprocal
OTHER WORDS FROM reciprocal
Example sentences from the Web for reciprocal
Essays by an Indigenous scientist offer lessons in reciprocal awareness between people and plants.
Indeed, research shows career mentoring has reciprocal benefits and is not only beneficial for proteges.Want to be a better mentor? 7 surprising ways to improve|S. Mitra Kalita|January 13, 2021|Fortune
Rival financial hubs Hong Kong and Singapore are set to become the first regions in the world to open a reciprocal “air travel bubble,” after ministers from both governments announced a preliminary agreement Thursday.Will the world’s first ‘travel bubble’ actually work?|eamonbarrett|October 17, 2020|Fortune
But now try to think of jurisdictions that do not require the two city-states to work cooperatively and grow reciprocally.How The Israeli-Palestinian Peace Process Became The World's Greatest Bore|Bernard Avishai|April 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Mudgee and monaudud, may reciprocally change genders, the first by the addition of i-e-e, and the second by altering ud to izzi.The Indian in his Wigwam|Henry R. Schoolcraft
Oaths are not held sacred; nor words, nor swearing, nor binding compacts reciprocally made.The Elder Eddas of Saemund Sigfusson; and the Younger Eddas of Snorre Sturleson|Saemund Sigfusson and Snorre Sturleson
Mudjee and monaudud may reciprocally change genders, the first by the addition of iee, and the second by altering ud to izzi.
Style is the disentangling of thoughts or ideas reciprocally involved in each other.The Posthumous Works of Thomas De Quincey, Vol. 1 (2 vols)|Thomas De Quincey
Reciprocally, it is in M. Comte's opinion essential, that all directors of labour should be rich.August Comte and Positivism|John-Stuart Mill
British Dictionary definitions for reciprocal
Derived forms of reciprocalreciprocality, nounreciprocally, adverb
Word Origin for reciprocal
Medical definitions for reciprocal
Scientific definitions for reciprocal
Cultural definitions for reciprocal
The number by which a given number must be multiplied to get a result of one. The reciprocal of one-half, for example, is two.