Learn English Grammar From A–Z
1to be conducive to sth — ser propicio para algo
- We now know that the latter situation is conducive to the emergence of resistant mutants.
- She may want to be, or should be, in situations that are conducive to this.
- Neither rule is likely to be conducive to the efficient running of the company.
- The sort of life I lead is not conducive to the kind of love other people have or want.
- This kind of pessimism about human nature is not usually conducive to alertness to humorous possibilities.
- It is not a scenario conducive to society as a whole feeling relaxed and comfortable.
- It has been deployed into a number of situations in a manner which has not been fully conducive to assessing its results.
- Such a situation may not have been conducive to making the day a national holiday.
- That is not conducive to feeling good about oneself, so something is likely to be suppressed.
- Now while this kind of weather may not be the most conducive to the playing of sports, for the spectator it is a godsend.
- The roads are not conducive to big lorries coming back and forth.
- I didn't really find the atmosphere at school conducive to learning and wanted to carry on studying once I left.
- Most employers do not realise that grey walls and brown carpet tiles are not conducive to a stimulating work experience.
- It is hardly conducive to spontaneity, but could save a wasted trip.
- The living environment of the school is not at all conducive to human habitation.
- Creating an environment conducive to an election is one marker for a free and fair vote.
- Other billionaires born outside of Britain find London conducive to their bank accounts.
- The fit is seldom and not expected to be perfect, and not always conducive to clarity.
- The vision is to create a culture that is conducive to continual progress and change.