1. Containing, implying, or depending on, a condition or conditions; not absolute; made or granted on certain terms; as, a conditional promise.

Every covenant of God with man . . . may justly be made (as in fact it is made) with this conditional punishment annexed and declared.
Bp. Warburton.

2. (Gram. & Logic) Expressing a condition or supposition; as, a conditional word, mode, or tense.

A conditional proposition is one which asserts the dependence of one categorical proposition on another.

The words hypothetical and conditional may be . . . used synonymously.
J. S. Mill.

(Con*di"tion*al), n.

1. A limitation. [Obs.] Bacon.

2. A conditional word, mode, or proposition.

Disjunctives may be turned into conditionals.
L. H. Atwater.

(Con*di`tion*al"i*ty) n. The quality of being conditional, or limited; limitation by certain terms.

(Con*di"tion*al*ly) adv. In a conditional manner; subject to a condition or conditions; not absolutely or positively. Shak.

(Con*di"tion*ate) a. [LL. conditionatus, p. p. See Condition, v. t.] Conditional. [Obs.]

Barak's answer is faithful, though conditionate.
Bp. Hall.

(Con*di"tion*ate) v. t.

1. To qualify by conditions; to regulate. [Obs.]

2. To put under conditions; to render conditional.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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