conventional

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conventional

1. Law based upon the agreement or consent of parties
2. Arts represented in a simplified or generalized way; conventionalized
3. Bridge another word for convention
References in periodicals archive ?
As expected, the three main request realisation strategies identified in previous studies --direct, conventionally indirect and nonconventionally indirect-- are also found in the CAT data.
The study, published in the May 2002 issue of the food science journal Food Additives and Contaminants, found that organically grown foods were about one-third as likely to carry pesticide residues as the conventionally growls samples.
The issue has been controversial, with some conservative and media commentators recently claiming organic foods have just as many residues as foods grown conventionally. And there was little research to back either claim.
Eighty-five percent of respondents believed that organic oranges would have a higher nutritional content than their conventionally grown counterparts, and Clark's research shows that "they were right on." However, 65% believed that there was little or no price difference between the two types of oranges.
Is that method as good as a conventionally framed roof, or simply cheap?
By using fundamental building blocks, it is possible to make materials with much higher performance than conventionally manufactured articles.
Options for funding group medical plans that are not conventionally insured are known generally as alternate-funding plans.
A new butterfly valve lined with its Teflon NDJ fluoropolymer can serve eight times as long as similar valves lined with a conventionally used material in service with a monomer fluid, reports DuPont.
An economist there looked at the increased availability of public facilities like parks, baseball diamonds and swimming pools, along with the decrease in the average hours worked, and found that living standards were rising twice as fast as conventionally measured.
Apart from sometimes a better taste and higher price tag there seems little to separate them from conventionally produced food.
Houston, whom we observe only once in a brief prologue in which he recites a litany of loved ones lost to AIDS, seems from the outset to be pointing us toward a conventionally inspirational triumph-of-human-spirit thing.
The story of my mother's dance classes, for example, though peopled mostly by families that identified themselves as Christian, has little, if any, conventionally religious meaning.