English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconverselycon‧verse‧ly /kənˈvɜːsli, ˈkɒnvɜːsli $ kənˈvɜːrsli, ˈkɑːnvɜːrsli/ ●○○ AWL adverb  OPPOSITE/REVERSEused when one situation is the opposite of another American consumers prefer white eggs; conversely, British buyers like brown eggs.
Examples from the Corpus
converselyBut, conversely, as long as more than one course of action is possible, the crisis has not been reached.Nor, conversely, does it aspire to art-pop status, because its aim is to be truthful to its mediocre soul.And, conversely, does mimetic illusionism-the anthropomorphic statue-always fail as art?Or conversely, if some one else were to use your browser, it couldn't tell the difference.But conversely, music may also distract or annoy some workers.The more marked terms, conversely, represent pretensions of freedom and anarchy in writer, performer and audience alike.Scandinavian cruises are very popular in the summer; conversely, the Caribbean is most popular in the winter.
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