Condition vs Provisory - What's the difference?
As a noun condition
is a logical clause or phrase that a conditional statement uses the phrase can either be true or false.
As a verb condition
is to subject to the process of acclimation.
As an adjective provisory is
containing (a) proviso(es).
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
A logical clause or phrase that a conditional statement uses. The phrase can either be true or false.
A requirement, term or requisite.
(legal) A clause in a contract or agreement indicating that a certain contingency may modify the principal obligation in some way.
The health status of a medical patient.
The state or quality.
, title=(The Celebrity
, passage=Mr. Cooke at once began a tirade against the residents of Asquith for permitting a sandy and generally disgraceful condition
of the roads. So roundly did he vituperate the inn management in particular, and with such a loud flow of words, that I trembled lest he should be heard on the veranda.}}
A particular state of being.
(obsolete) The situation of a person or persons, particularly their social and/or economic class, rank.
- A man of his condition has no place to make request.
* (the health or state of something) fettle
* condition subsequent
* human condition
* in condition
* interesting condition
* mint condition
* necessary condition
* statement of condition
* sufficient condition
To subject to the process of acclimation.
To subject to different conditions, especially as an exercise.
- I became conditioned to the absence of seasons in San Diego.
To place conditions or limitations upon.
- They were conditioning their shins in their karate class.
To shape the behaviour of someone to do something.
To treat (the hair) with hair conditioner.
To contract; to stipulate; to agree.
* Beaumont and Fletcher
- Seas, that daily gain upon the shore, / Have ebb and flow conditioning their march.
* Sir Walter Raleigh
- Pay me back my credit, / And I'll condition with ye.
To test or assay, as silk (to ascertain the proportion of moisture it contains).
- It was conditioned between Saturn and Titan, that Saturn should put to death all his male children.
(US, colleges, transitive) To put under conditions; to require to pass a new examination or to make up a specified study, as a condition of remaining in one's class or in college.
To impose upon an object those relations or conditions without which knowledge and thought are alleged to be impossible.
* Sir W. Hamilton
- to condition a student who has failed in some branch of study
- To think of a thing is to condition .
containing (a) proviso(es)
:''The provisory clause effectively excluded his otherwise logical heirs from his main inheritance
dependent on a condition (proviso)
:''A provisory guarantee is rather like blackmail
pending something more permanent
* (relating to a proviso) conditional
* (pending something) provisional, temporary, transitory