from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To capsule: capsulized the news every 30 minutes.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To enclose (a medication etc) in a capsule.
- v. To make into a concise form; to encapsulate.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. enclose in a capsule
- v. put in a short or concise form; reduce in volume
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Q Can you kind of capsulize what the President will say to these business leaders tomorrow, what's his message?
In order to try to capsulize what they have been a single has to demeanour during what they have been you do during a sold moment.
Working in Chaguanas, Trinidad during a government imposed curfew greatly affected our need to capsulize interviews and take major heed to editing deadlines.
Izzard's later pronouncements capsulize the nonbeliever's take on the absurdity of prayer: a pithy dismissal of "Dear God, let me have this" -- or, in the case of some terminal illness you'd like God to take away, "Dear God, let me not have this."
I gave it my best shot, trying to capsulize the effervescent, freeze-frame lightning.
To capsulize it, Oren Starks has been stalking me for months.
To capsulize my feelings on this matter, although I may not succeed, I'm not going to be satisfied until I see George Bush in an American courtroom being prosecuted for first degree murder.
Their reason for being is to tell me what's happening in the world, all over the world, capsulize it for me, not just give me one story.
Perhaps he can capsulize one or two of his sexiest plans and turn them into to a 10-second bite/mantra.
So, if you think of it, please think of me and shoot up a prayer for my stamina, vision, and discernment as I try to capsulize these chapters into paragraphs.
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