Mohammed frequently turned to converse with his codefendants and at times seemed bemused as the affair unfolded around him.
The flip-phone seemed plenty smart enough for what he needed, that being to converse with somebody.
A few mass-market brands make the cut, including Jordache jeans, converse sneaks and one yellow T-shirt from Zara.
"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.
The truth of a proposition of the form A => B and its converse B => A are shown in the following truth table:
A B | A => B B => A ------+---------------- f f | t t f t | t f t f | f t t t | t t