And can be the leaders that we all aspire to be, even though our conditioning over the years may have prevented us from being it.
After eight seasons of conditioning, the precision-timed “shocks” have lost a great deal of potency.
Journal of Strength and conditioning Research, 2010, 24 (9), 2274-2279.
conditioning the Fed to react less to periodic market tantrums will take a strong will.
Rational beings assume Netanyahu will win: all the pollsters have been conditioning this response for months.
This proficiency would, as a rule, follow application of the laws of learning and conditioning.
It has to do with conditioning the human being for the exigencies of life in peace or in war.
I simply underwent a course of training in vaudeville, conditioning myself for a fight to a finish.
There is an immense mental bang and the conditioning goes poof.
Reason is distinct from understanding, and yet is no less indispensably involved in the conditioning of experience.
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.
conditioning con·di·tion·ing (kən-dĭsh'ə-nĭng)
A process of behavior modification by which a subject comes to associate a desired behavior with a previously unrelated stimulus.
condition con·di·tion (kən-dĭsh'ən)
A disease or physical ailment.
A state of health or physical fitness.
See classical conditioning.