from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Acting or tending to interrupt
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Tending to interrupt; interrupting.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Tending to interrupt; interrupting.
I mean, to me, there are dashes often between a subject and a verb, you know, there are kind of interruptive and strange dashes that don't seem to do anything more than just reveal her love of the dash.
I challenged a group of colleagues to provide social marketing adoption tips against my loaded backdrop: suggesting "interruptive" (aka traditional) marketing is dead.
If you're an entrepreneur, you know how hard it is out there and every advantage you can bring to bear will help you win. coupon special offers was part and parcel of the business matching highly motivated buyers with businesses without the need for any kind of interruptive advertising.
The "interruptive" work of two Bryn Mawr feminist alums --
We used condoms sometimes, a french tickler once or twice, complete with pleasure enhancing nubs, but usually less interruptive things.
This means that slower or interruptive download single strength can give you larger files to read on the computer after the single goes away.
Technology in the past 10 years moved advertising beyond interruptive one-way push messaging into a two-way participative context.
Engine Optimisation and several other non-interruptive forms of advertising.
Alan Grayson was trying to explain this to Tweety on Hairball last week, and Tweety was so rude and interruptive, Grayson never got it out properly.
Several of his productions, not least The Rite of Spring, caused riots, but he himself was a riot, and the works he produced are ongoingly interruptive of the little satisfactions and sedations of art.
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