Incentive [noun]

Definition of Incentive:

lure, inducement

Opposite/Antonyms of Incentive:

Sentence/Example of Incentive:

China’s reliance on foreign semiconductors is both a major incentive for and hinderance to achieving that goal.

In their 2005 best-selling book Freakonomics, two authors explained how economics are a powerful incentive on human behavior.

Smaller chains and independent theaters will also be reopening, but discounts and other incentives are scarcer.

They argue that the incentives CEOs face have not changed, so their behavior won’t change.

Excerpts of a preliminary legal review of the purchase, leaked to NBC 7, contend that by acting as a middleman in a major real estate transaction, Cisterra didn’t have an incentive to look closely at the building’s true condition.

By lowering the video length minimum, YouTube may reduce the incentive for publishers and creators to lengthen their videos purely for financial reasons.

Similarly, there was little incentive to develop a chip specialized to a particular task when you knew that in a couple of years a general-purpose chip would outperform it.

Also, add the images of the products and offer incentives, such as a discount coupon or free shipping, to entice users into taking action.

Most of the population’s behavior aligns with various overt and covert incentives, and we have a whole lot of incentives to be physically inactive and eat a lot.

A natural place to start is by changing the incentives faced by teachers and schools.