My lab at Tufts University summarized 36 years of published studies on exercise and weight, conducted between 1969 and 2005.
The interview was conducted for an Esquire magazine profile that never saw print, the Free Beacon reported.
The last of the bodies were removed from the car on Thursday and autopsies will be conducted on Friday.
As it turns out, both the Clintons and their detractors were right—yes, the president had conducted an affair with Lewinsky.
Then, in 2011, the lengthy interviews he conducted in 1964 with Jacqueline Kennedy.
With the help of the Colonna, who conducted him to Marino, he reached Ferrara in disguise.
Yet he conducted these two vocations on principles diametrically opposite.
He was superficially interested, and I was conducted to the vaults.
In this way the business of the people has been conducted for years; and what is the result?
Still, they were in doubt as to the mode in which the search should be conducted.
early 15c., "to guide," from Latin conductus, past participle of conducere "to lead or bring together" (see conduce). Sense of "convey" is from early 15c.; that of "to direct, manage" is from 1630s; "to behave in a certain way" from c.1710; "to convey" from 1740. Related: Conducted; conducting. Earlier verb in the same sense was condyten (c.1400), related to conduit. The noun is from mid-15c., "guide" (in sauf conducte); sense of "behavior" is first recorded 1670s.
conduct con·duct (kən-dŭkt')
v. con·duct·ed, con·duct·ing, con·ducts
To act as a medium for conveying something such as heat or electricity. n.
(kŏn'dŭkt') The way a person acts, especially from the standpoint of morality.