conation

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conation

mental aspects of doing, as opposed to feeling (affection) and thinking (cognition). The term now has limited currency, but was used by PARSONS.
Collins Dictionary of Sociology, 3rd ed. © HarperCollins Publishers 2000
References in periodicals archive ?
(9) Such a view will say that conative reactions ground reasons, but only if those conative reactions are themselves warranted by the object of the attitude.
Consumer satisfaction and identity theory: A model of sport spectator conative loyalty.
From Schiffman and Kanuks model, Jain (2014) proposes a tridimensional analysis of attitudes based on the different possible combinations of the cognitive, the affective, and the conative components.
However, the conative component involved in retaliatory attitudes is related to the conscious tendency to retaliate and act encompassing the positive assessment of the fees, the belief that the company deserves the reaction because it would act the same way in front of injustice situations.
Besides using cognitive and effective as the current study of the image, other dimensions such as place attachment and conative image, have also been used (King et al., 2015).
Interventions at the affective and conative level will generate more favorable responses, as long as emphasis is placed on affective and symbolic positioning.
Strategic Brand Positioning Analysis through Comparison of Cognitive and Conative Perceptions.
There are three parts of the mind that should be measured when screening potential new hires: affective, cognitive and conative. The best assessment for measuring the conative or "doing" part of the mind is the Kolbe Index.
The Conference Keynote, delivered by Thomas C Reeves, Professor Emeritus of Learning, Design, and Technology in the College of Education at the University of Georgia, USA challenged us to think deeply and differently about the important role conative processes play in student success.
Riggs and Gholar (2009) proposed a conative domain related to learning.