- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of tend.
“| Reply | Permalink eorockwell, assuming you're seeking an answer - the label tends to be applied as a matter of action and behavior rather than as an extension of one's support of a candidacy.”
“The whole concept of an "army" as in the title tends to reinforce that.”
“Rather, the term tends to function (not always, but very often) as a cheap smear, or at best as an entirely unsupported inference that any X (Jew, homosexual, Asians) who might find flaws in common attributes of fellow Xs must surely exhibit the psychological profile that Eric describes.”
“The lingo tends to be concrete and calls for mostly very common words so-called high-frequency vocabulary.”
“From this period, however, the title tends to sink in comparative importance.”
“Again, even many of my undergraduates can tell me that "race is a social construction", but this -- for lack of a better term -- reification (fetishisation?) of the term tends to obscure more than it illuminates.”
“In business, the term tends to be "online collaboration," which suggests complex jobs getting done more efficiently by teams of people wherever they are located.”
“The aesthetic of the label tends to stem from what french girls typically wear on the street, which is the idea of throwing together a look from your bedroom floor.”
“The label tends not to appear in renderings of teenagers who happen to be minorities, or poor, or who have never won a spelling bee.”
“This term tends to be used by people who have almost no understanding of the proper techniques to manage a currency--the "link to" gold--and instead have a sort of superstitious faith that a pile of brainless metal will somehow manage their currency for them.”
Looking for tweets for tends.