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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishreciprocalre‧cip‧ro‧cal /rɪˈsɪprəkəl/ ●○○ adjective formal  EACH OTHERa reciprocal arrangement or relationship is one in which two people or groups do or give the same things to each othermutual He spoke of the necessity for a reciprocal relationship that would be useful for all sides. Such treaties provide reciprocal rights and obligations.reciprocally /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
reciprocalI now know that the anger is reciprocal.Harmony and collective company effort is portrayed as a reciprocal bargain.Senior officials from both countries make regular visits on a reciprocal basis.On culture, student exchanges would be increased and reciprocal cultural and information centres opened in Washington and Moscow.There is open access to undergraduate and postgraduate courses as well as reciprocal facilities in Science and Social Science departments.Iran's leaders expected a reciprocal gesture of goodwill.In countries which do not have reciprocal health agreements with your own, you will need to take out health insurance.All discourse is more or less reciprocal, if only because it is based upon assumptions about receivers.Always confirm that it was overhead by calling until a reciprocal is received.The relationship between City College and its students was actually a fairly reciprocal one.The French students come to our school in November, and we then make a reciprocal visit to theirs.reciprocal relationshipControl, in short, is regarded as a reciprocal relationship.When we see existence itself as the divine body we create a more reciprocal relationship.Case studies show that there is a reciprocal relationship between calcium and phosphorus.The reciprocal relationship between pamphlet and newspaper insertion was only one way in which reformers used both the London and provincial press.He even hints that there may be a reciprocal relationship between the metaphoric and proper components of his schema.The reciprocal relationship embodies two-way communication, with each open to be influenced by the other.In a bilateral system comprising a network of reciprocal relationships the entity against which claims are made is evident.
From Longman Business Dictionaryreciprocalre‧cip‧ro‧cal /rɪˈsɪprəkəl/ adjective a reciprocal arrangement or relationship is one in which two people, countries etc do or give the same things to each other, usually so that each is helped in some way
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