English version

cooperative in Companies topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcooperativeco‧op‧e‧ra‧tive1 (also co-operative British English) /kəʊˈɒpərətɪv $ koʊˈɑːp-/ ●○○ AWL adjective  1 HELPwilling to cooperate syn helpful opp uncooperative He was doing his best to be cooperative. a cooperative witness2 TOGETHERmade, done, or operated by people working together a co-operative venture between the City Council and the police3 a cooperative store, bank etc is operated by people working together as a cooperative a co-operative store in a provincial towncooperatively adverb
Examples from the Corpus
cooperativeThe nature of the task requires cooperative activity of a high order at various levels and between a wide range of people.Some of the students are highly cooperative and attentive, but unfortunately, most aren't.The Board had considered McFarlane to be a cooperative and credible witness.Grice suggests that the maxims are in fact not arbitrary conventions, but rather describe rational means for conducting cooperative exchanges.Needless to say, the band was run on cooperative lines with no one in particular leading.The Queretaro cooperative project, I believe, was no exception.Many heritage establishments will be cooperative provided the matter is discussed in advance.Braitman and Ehrenzweig like having it where they live, and feel its cooperative, relaxed ambience is very San Francisco.Directors also strive to foster a cooperative spirit and friendly attitude among employees and a compassionate demeanor toward the families.Car companies have started several cooperative ventures.A cooperative waiter helped us to order from the huge menu.The suspect has been cooperative with investigators, but he shows little remorse.