- v. present participle of compile.
- n. the act of compiling (as into a single book or file or list)
“The Science and Public Policy Institute, in compiling its global-temperature graphs for the authoritative Monthly CO2 Reports, had originally relied upon all four of the major datasets.”
“Our executive producer, in compiling future broadcast rundowns, surveys pitched segments and decides what is of value to viewers.”
“WHAT WENT RIGHT: Louisiana Tech didn't have a difficult early schedule, but it took care of business -- and won at Houston -- in compiling a 17-2 mark.”
“The staff at CCAP gather data from a variety of sources and use 11 measures in compiling the rankings.”
“I would feel that ‘making money’ means directly as in compiling my blog into an ebook and selling from your site – as opposed to using the content to bring traffic in.”
“Another of the difficulties in compiling London's complete nonfiction is the curious fact that many of his articles were reprinted under different titles.”
“Not to be confused with his teammate, second-year outfielder Andrew McCutchen, this control pitcher has averaged fewer than two walks per nine innings in compiling a 40-22 minor league record.”
“Its only permanent monuments are the voice recordings made by researchers during the expedition, which they hope to use in compiling an online dictionary.”
“Don R. Lewis What was the biggest challenge you faced in compiling this book?”
“Hirsch even admit, “We had to rely on our own experience and judgment to deciding what is central and what is subordinate in compiling such a list”.”
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