VS.

Coax vs. Persuasion

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Coaxverb

(obsolete) To fondle, kid, pet, tease.

Persuasionnoun

The act of persuading, or trying to do so; the addressing of arguments to someone with the intention of changing their mind or convincing them of a certain point of view, course of action etc.

Coaxverb

To wheedle, persuade (a person, organisation, animal etc.) gradually or by use of flattery to do something.

‘He coaxed the horse gently into the trailer.’;

Persuasionnoun

An argument or other statement intended to influence one's opinions or beliefs; a way of persuading someone.

Coaxverb

To carefully manipulate into a particular desired state, situation or position.

‘They coaxed the rope through the pipe.’;

Persuasionnoun

A strongly held conviction, opinion or belief.

‘It is his persuasion that abortion should never be condoned.’;

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Coaxnoun

(obsolete) A simpleton; a dupe.

Persuasionnoun

One's ability or power to influence someone's opinions or feelings; persuasiveness.

Coaxnoun

form of Shortened form|coaxial cable

Persuasionnoun

A specified religious adherence, a creed; any school of thought or ideology.

Coaxverb

To persuade by gentle, insinuating courtesy, flattering, or fondling; to wheedle; to soothe.

Persuasionnoun

Another personal, animal or inanimate trait that is not (very) liable to be changed by persuasion, such as sex, gender, ethnicity, origin, profession or nature.

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Coaxnoun

A simpleton; a dupe.

Persuasionnoun

The act of persuading; the act of influencing the mind by arguments or reasons offered, or by anything that moves the mind or passions, or inclines the will to a determination.

‘For thou hast all the arts of fine persuasion.’;

Coaxnoun

a transmission line for high-frequency signals

Persuasionnoun

The state of being persuaded or convinced; settled opinion or conviction, which has been induced.

‘If the general persuasion of all men does so account it.’; ‘My firm persuasion is, at least sometimes,That Heaven will weigh man's virtues and his crimesWith nice attention.’;

Coaxverb

influence or urge by gentle urging, caressing, or flattering;

‘He palavered her into going along’;

Persuasionnoun

A creed or belief; a sect or party adhering to a certain creed or system of opinions; as, of the same persuasion; all persuasions are agreed.

‘Of whatever state or persuasion, religious or political.’;

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Coaxverb

gently and persistently persuade (someone) to do something

‘the trainees were coaxed into doing boring work’; ‘he was coaxing me to walk a bit further’; ‘‘Come on now,’ I coaxed’;

Persuasionnoun

The power or quality of persuading; persuasiveness.

‘Is 't possible that my deserts to youCan lack persuasion?’;

Coaxverb

obtain something from (someone) by gentle and persistent persuasion

‘we coaxed our fare money out of my father’; ‘coaxing more speed from the car’;

Persuasionnoun

That which persuades; a persuasive.

Coaxverb

arrange (something) carefully into a particular shape or position

‘her lovely hair had been coaxed into ringlets’;

Persuasionnoun

the act of persuading (or attempting to persuade); communication intended to induce belief or action

Coaxnoun

coaxial cable.

Persuasionnoun

a personal belief or judgment that is not founded on proof or certainty;

‘my opinion differs from yours’; ‘what are your thoughts on Haiti?’;

Coaxadjective

coaxial

‘coax connectors’;

Persuasionnoun

inducement to act by argument or reasoning or entreaty

Persuasion

Persuasion or persuasion arts is an umbrella term of influence. Persuasion can attempt to influence a person's beliefs, attitudes, intentions, motivations, or behaviors.Propaganda is a form of persuasion used to persuade a large audience using for the purposes of the individual or group producing the propaganda.

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