from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of magnetize.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. attract strongly, as if with a magnet
- v. make magnetic
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"It is important for these business owners to develop product offerings in the run-up to 2010 specifically to magnetise foreign arrivals to these sites and activities ... related opportunities also exist in transport and logistics, as well as accommodation".
You will magnetise the Queen as you have magnetised me.
Orrin Smith the wood-engraver -- he who had previously tried to magnetise the idea of a "London Charivari" into life -- received many practical hints of the greatest artistic value.
And when in turn they, desired to send forth representatives would not they lay hands upon them, make passes over them and endeavour to magnetise them in the same way -- if that word may express the process?
No cruel inhuman despot could magnetise with an enduring fascination multitudes of men and women as he did.
He will magnetise a cloth, and the cloth, laid on the seat of pain, will heal.
A doctor will magnetise water and cure his patient therewith.
Again, if we magnetise a piece of soft iron we can destroy its magnetism by striking it so as to agitate its atoms and throw them out of line.
We might also magnetise the car, say by surrounding it with a coil of wire excited from an accumulator on board.
I should like for instance to see anyone magnetise me! '
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