English version

proactive

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishproactivepro‧ac‧tive /prəʊˈæktɪv $ proʊ-/ adjective 🔊 🔊 CHANGE/MAKE something DIFFERENTmaking things happen or change rather than reacting to events 🔊 a proactive approach to staffing requirements
Examples from the Corpus
proactiveHence, the proactive approach will enable an acquiror to select targets from a larger population of companies.We must be reactive rather than proactive, because becoming motivated and taking initiatives involves gaining power.Create a proactive cultural awareness of risk issues at corporate and at the individual level.As a proactive enforcer a field man must always be prepared for the unexpected.Such drugs could have important consequences, and we need to be proactive in thinking about them.Paying that kind of attention to the business of the business is fundamental to aware, proactive leadership.The religions which are burgeoning around the world are the ones taking positive, proactive stances.
From Longman Business Dictionaryproactivepro‧ac‧tive /prəʊˈæktɪvproʊ-/ adjective approving doing something to influence or make changes happen and being prepared for change to happenFor our guarantee to be effective, our employees had to adopt a moreproactive attitude toward service.It’s worth being proactive and actually asking for a contract. compare reactiveproactively adverbManagement will deal with all suggestions as proactively as possible, regardless of their source.
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