The whole phrase 'Relative-Money-Lightness Bias' needs replacing and I would suggest “Relative Income/Capital Disinterest.”gioverario said:Relative-Money-Lightness Bias': It is a bias according to which the person affected by it, gives a lower importance to money with respect to other things such as family, relax or something else.
Yes. I strongly disagree. I think all your native speaker participants are strongly disagreeing!Ok thanks heypresto for the correction.
So just to be sure, does someone strongly disagree with Relative Money-Lightness Bias?
Thank you again
I strongly disagree too, if only because you had to explain yourself a number of times before we even began to understand what the title was trying to convey. A thesis with an incomprehensible title is not a good start.So just to be sure, does someone strongly disagree with Relative Money-Lightness Bias?
No. I don't think that it is necessary to use any word at all.But should not I substitute the word 'relative' with something else?
Obviously, "Entrepreneurship" does not have this meaning - "Entrepreneurship" = the quality of being adept at being an entrepreneur. "Entrepreneur" = "c. Polit. Econ. One who undertakes an enterprise; one who owns and manages a business; a person who takes the risk of profit or loss."As to what you wrote about the world 'money' it is exactly 'wealth' or 'spending power' the idea would like to refer to.
I could add that the "three-noun phrase" is commonly used by those who wish to make something sound redolent with professional meaning, but the successful three-noun phrases are few and far between.It is genuinely difficult in English to string three nouns together, as the preceding nouns act adjectivally and become ambiguous as to whether they are cumulative or independent in their effect on the noun, and if so, which noun.