Etymology
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self-image (n.)

1904 in psychology, "a conception of oneself" in relation to others; see self- + image (n.).

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electromagnetic (adj.)

also electro-magnetic, "Pertaining to electromagnetics, or to the relation between electricity and magnetism; of the nature of electromagnetism," 1821; see electro- + magnetic.

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conative (adj.)

"relation to conation, endeavoring, exertive," 1836, from Latin conat-, past participle stem of conari "to endeavor, to try" (see conation) + -ive.

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divorcement (n.)

1520s, "act or process of divorcing," from divorce (v.) + -ment. General sense of "severance of a close relation" is from 1550s.

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bioclimatology (n.)
also bio-climatology, "study of climate in relation to living organisms," 1911; see bio- + climatology.
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relatively (adv.)

"in relation to or by comparison to something else," early 15c., relativeli; see from relative (adj.) + -ly (2).

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pyogenic (adj.)

"having relation in the formation of pus," 1835, from pyogenesis, medical Latin; see pyo- "pus" + -genic "producing." Related: Pyogenetic (1855); pyogenesis.

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causality (n.)

c. 1600, "that which constitutes a cause," from causal + -ity. From 1640s as "the relation of cause to effect."

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proportionate (adj.)

"of proper proportion; adjusted to something else according to a certain rate or relation; corresponding in regard to size, amount, nature, etc.," late 14c., proporcionate, from Medieval Latin proportionatus "proportioned," past participle of proportionare, from Latin proportio "comparative relation, analogy" (see proportion (n.)). The classical spelling with -t- was restored in English 16c. Related: Proportionately.

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sanguinity (n.)

late 15c., "consanguinity, blood-relation," a sense now obsolete; see sanguine + -ity. Meaning "quality or character of being sanguine" is by 1737. 

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