VS.

Implement vs. Conduct

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Implementnoun

A tool or instrument for working with.

‘They carried an assortment of gardening implements in the truck.’;

Conductnoun

The act or method of controlling or directing

Implementverb

to bring about; to put into practice

‘It’s a good thought, but it will be a difficult thing to implement.’;

Conductnoun

Skillful guidance or management; generalship.

Implementverb

to carry out; to do

Conductnoun

The manner of guiding or carrying oneself; personal deportment; mode of action; behavior.

‘Good conduct will be rewarded and likewise poor conduct will be punished.’;

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Implementnoun

That which fulfills or supplies a want or use; esp., an instrument, tool, or utensil, as supplying a requisite to an end; as, the implements of trade, of husbandry, or of war.

‘Genius must have talent as its complement and implement.’;

Conductnoun

(of a literary work) Plot; action; construction; manner of development.

Implementverb

To accomplish; to fulfill.

‘Revenge . . . executed and implemented by the hand of Vanbeest Brown.’;

Conductnoun

(obsolete) Convoy; escort; guard; guide.

Implementverb

To provide with an implement or implements; to cause to be fulfilled, satisfied, or carried out, by means of an implement or implements.

‘The chief mechanical requisites of the barometer are implemented in such an instrument as the following.’;

Conductnoun

That which carries or conveys anything; a channel; a conduit; an instrument.

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Implementverb

To fulfill or perform, as a contract or an engagement.

Conductverb

To lead, or guide; to escort.

Implementnoun

instrumentation (a piece of equipment or tool) used to effect an end

Conductverb

(transitive) To lead; to direct; to manage

‘The commander conducted thousands of troops.’; ‘to conduct the affairs of a kingdom’;

Implementverb

apply in a manner consistent with its purpose or design;

‘implement a procedure’;

Conductverb

(transitive) (reflexively to conduct oneself) To behave.

‘He conducted himself well.’;

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Implementverb

ensure observance of laws and rules;

‘Apply the rules to everyone’;

Conductverb

(transitive) To serve as a medium for conveying; to transmit (heat, light, electricity, etc.)

Implementverb

pursue to a conclusion or bring to a successful issue;

‘Did he go through with the treatment?’; ‘He implemented a new economic plan’; ‘She followed up his recommendations with a written proposal’;

Conductverb

To direct, as the leader in the performance of a musical composition.

Implementnoun

a tool, utensil, or other piece of equipment that is used for a particular purpose

‘garden implements’;

Conductverb

(intransitive) To act as a conductor (as of heat, electricity, etc.); to carry.

Implementnoun

performance of an obligation.

Conductverb

(transitive) To carry out (something organized)

Implementverb

put (a decision, plan, agreement, etc.) into effect

‘the scheme to implement student loans’;

Conductnoun

The act or method of conducting; guidance; management.

‘Christianity has humanized the conduct of war.’; ‘The conduct of the state, the administration of its affairs.’;

Conductnoun

Skillful guidance or management; generalship.

‘Conduct of armies is a prince's art.’; ‘Attacked the Spaniards . . . with great impetuosity, but with so little conduct, that his forces were totally routed.’;

Conductnoun

Convoy; escort; guard; guide.

‘I will be your conduct.’; ‘In my conduct shall your ladies come.’;

Conductnoun

That which carries or conveys anything; a channel; a conduit; an instrument.

‘Although thou hast been conduct of my shame.’;

Conductnoun

The manner of guiding or carrying one's self; personal deportment; mode of action; behavior.

‘All these difficulties were increased by the conduct of Shrewsbury.’; ‘What in the conduct of our life appearsSo well designed, so luckily begun,But when we have our wish, we wish undone?’;

Conductnoun

Plot; action; construction; manner of development.

‘The book of Job, in conduct and diction.’;

Conductverb

To lead, or guide; to escort; to attend.

‘I can conduct you, lady, to a lowBut loyal cottage, where you may be safe.’;

Conductverb

To lead, as a commander; to direct; to manage; to carry on; as, to conduct the affairs of a kingdom.

‘Little skilled in the art of conducting a siege.’;

Conductverb

To behave; - with the reflexive; as, he conducted himself well.

Conductverb

To serve as a medium for conveying; to transmit, as heat, light, electricity, etc.

Conductverb

To direct, as the leader in the performance of a musical composition.

Conductverb

To act as a conductor (as of heat, electricity, etc.); to carry.

Conductverb

To conduct one's self; to behave.

Conductnoun

manner of acting or conducting yourself

Conductnoun

(behavioral attributes) the way a person behaves toward other people

Conductverb

direct the course of; manage or control;

‘You cannot conduct business like this’;

Conductverb

lead, as in the performance of a composition;

‘conduct an orchestra; Bairenboim conducted the Chicago symphony for years’;

Conductverb

behave in a certain manner;

‘She carried herself well’; ‘he bore himself with dignity’; ‘They conducted themselves well during these difficult times’;

Conductverb

transmit or serve as the medium for transmission;

‘Sound carries well over water’; ‘The airwaves carry the sound’; ‘Many metals conduct heat’;

Conductverb

take somebody somewhere;

‘We lead him to our chief’; ‘can you take me to the main entrance?’; ‘He conducted us to the palace’;

Conductverb

lead musicians in the performance of;

‘Bernstein conducted Mahler like no other conductor’; ‘she cannot conduct modern pieces’;

Conductnoun

the manner in which a person behaves, especially in a particular place or situation

‘they were arrested for disorderly conduct’; ‘a code of conduct for directors of listed companies’;

Conductnoun

the manner in which an organization or activity is managed or directed

‘the conduct of the elections’;

Conductnoun

the action of leading; guidance

‘travelling through the world under the conduct of chance’;

Conductverb

organize and carry out

‘surveys conducted among students’; ‘in the second trial he conducted his own defence’;

Conductverb

lead or guide (someone) to or around a particular place

‘he conducted us through his personal gallery of the Civil War’;

Conductverb

transmit (a form of energy such as heat or electricity) by conduction

‘heat is conducted to the surface’;

Conductverb

direct the performance of (a piece of music or an orchestra, choir, etc.)

‘the concert is to be conducted by Sir Simon Rattle’;

Conductverb

behave in a specified way

‘he conducted himself with the utmost propriety’;

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