- v. Simple past tense and past participle of jump-start.
“World War II jump-started New York's economy, and a few benefits trickled uptown to Harlem, but from the Depression to the 1990s times were hard, never more so than during "the fiscal crisis that engulfed New York City in the mid-1970s.”
“The microbe-rich concoction jump-started life," Mr. Sinskey said.”
“In fact, the Brazilian government has consistently played a central role in economic planning and investment since the 1930s, when Brazilians jump-started industrialization and sought economic autonomy in response to worldwide depression.”
“This woefully sad excuse for our once-wonderful democracy has jump-started inquiring minds.”
“For over the course of a six-decade career, Frankenthaler jump-started American painting not once, but twice.”
“He was pissed at first, but kept listening and there he was, deep into the music via his headphones when he suddenly heard the Dick Dale song “Miserlou” and he jump-started his portable recording tools on his computer . . . while we are doing about 150 miles per hour.”
“A good time, a terrific showcase for his winning personality and the sort of incredible exposure that has jump-started more than one career.”
“We jump-started this effort at our General Assembly, which took place last year in New Orleans, as hundreds of young Jews joined dozens of hands-on service projects in the still-recovering city.”
“They're sharing a magazine cover, and both of their careers have been jump-started.”
“This wasn't supposed to be the picture 20 years after India abandoned its Soviet-style, centrally planned economic model, embraced capitalism and jump-started economic growth.”
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