- v. intransitive, UK To take physical form, to appear seemingly from nowhere.
- v. transitive, UK To cause to take physical form, or to cause an object to appear.
- v. alternative spelling of materialize.
- v. come into being; become reality
“This power allows Elika to "materialise" an area of the environment for a short period that was previously destroyed.”
“They are goblins, who have been able to 'materialise' themselves. ”
“United admire Wesley Sneijder but are not certain an agreement with Internazionale will materialise.”
“A £10m fundraising exercise has yet to materialise and several of AssetCo's directors have quit as the company battles a winding-up order from creditors.”
“An awful lot was invested in beating the English but in truth that result rarely looked likely to materialise once the first home fires had been doused.”
“Most likely the first tranche will be launched in the second week of December, but if things materialise the issue can be launched in the first week itself," one of the people said.”
“This is something which I feel is heightened by the fact that the aforementioned potential has yet to materialise in a positive (for the “core” PC gamer) way.”
“Gradually the room began to resolve into an appropriate waiting room, and other people began to materialise, appearing in groups and couples.”
“A bright future as a professional was predicted and it did not take long to materialise.”
“No, perhaps you would understand it better if I were to say that Taylorism ultimately led to such a industrial production structure as to make it impossible for a co-operative system to materialise.”
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