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Answer for the clue "Mutual relationship", 5 letters:
terms

Alternative clues for the word terms

Come to _____

Contractual matters

Surrender specifics

Contract's contents

Specifics

Contract specs

Contract specifics

Polynomial components

Semesters

Contract conditions

Provisions

Contract provisions

Contract fine print

Settlement stipulations

The "2x" and "5" in 2x + 5, e.g.

Status with respect to the relations between people or groups

The amount of money needed to purchase something

"___ of Endearment"

Life and others

Durations

Come to ___ (agree at last)

What disputants sometimes come to

Conditions

Limiting conditions

Periods in office

"___ of Endearment," hit film

Word definitions for terms in dictionaries

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
n. (plural of term English)

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"limiting conditions," early 14c.; see term (n.). Hence expressions such as come to terms , make terms , on any terms , etc. Meaning "standing, footing, mutual relations," as in expression on good terms (with someone), is recorded from 1540s.

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. status with respect to the relations between people or groups; "on good terms with her in-laws"; "on a friendly footing" [syn: footing ] the amount of money needed to purchase something; "the price of gasoline"; "he got his new car on excellent terms";...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
In a legal terminology, Terms can have different meanings, depending on the specific context. In Trust Law , Terms generally refers to the Terms of the Trust , meaning the explicit written intention of the Grantor of a Trust. Terms are limited to provisions...

Usage examples of terms.

You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.

In fact, however, the two sciences have little in common except a few general terms, and even these they employ in different senses.

It is to such concrete experiences that we have always to refer in order fully to realise the meaning of abstract terms, and therefore, of course, to understand any qualification of them.

Concrete terms may be subdivided according to the number of things they denote and the way in which they denote them.

Singular Terms, each denoting a single thing, the most obvious are Proper Names, such as Gibraltar or George Washington, which are merely marks of individual things or persons, and may form no part of the common language of a country.

But whether all terms must connote as well as denote something, has been much debated.

Whether Abstract Terms have any connotation is another disputed question.

After all, if it is the most consistent plan, why not say that abstract, like proper, terms have no connotation?

But in truth all general terms are popularly and classically used in somewhat different senses.

The matters which terms are used to denote are often so complicated or so refined in the assemblage, interfusion, or gradation of their qualities, that terms do not exist in sufficient abundance and discriminativeness to denote the things and, at the same time, to convey by connotation a determinate sense of their agreements and differences.

Subject, but both these terms are never predicable of the same Subject in the same relation: such pairs of terms are called Contradictories.

It is symbolic terms, such as X and x, that are properly said to be contradictories in relation to any subject whatever, S or M.

The distinction between Positive and Negative terms is not of much value in Logic, what importance would else attach to it being absorbed by the more definite distinction of contradictories.

And, on the other hand, as we have seen, when positive and negative terms are not contradictory, they are misleading.

Logic as the science of thought only as embodied in propositions, in respect of which evidence is to be adduced, or which are to be used as evidence of other propositions, the above laws or principles must be restated as the conditions of consistent argument in such terms as to be directly applicable to propositions.