from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Describing something that possesses a distinctive polarisation.
- adj. Describing a group or situation characterized by being at two (or more) extremes.
- adj. Alternative spelling of polarized.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of polarise.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The mere mention of his name polarised opinion among students and staff alike.
But the idea polarised teaching unions and elicited a quick salvo from Balls's Tory opposite number.
He further alleged that the three had had a motive for publishing the story - helping defeat the referendum at a time when the nation was "polarised" over the issue.
Oliver Wendell Holmes  tells us that in religion certain words and ideas become "polarised," that is to say, charged with forces of powerful suggestion, and must be "depolarised."
He will also criticise those who view international relations as "polarised" or a clash between eastern and western civilisations.
Agreeing, Mario said that he had told John James he felt "polarised" by his angry personality.
He said the Australian government should realise that India is a vibrant democracy, and such attacks were making the public opinion "polarised".
Housing body says evidence suggests a continuing affordability problem can make the children of affluent owners still richer and the poorest even more disadvantaged guardian. co.uk, Tuesday 5 May 2009 20.48 BST mortgages available on the market is widening the wealth gap between the rich and the poor, creating a more "polarised" society, a new study warned today.
David Sillitoe mortgages available on the market is widening the wealth gap between the rich and the poor, creating a more "polarised" society, a new study warned today.
The reports, she said, "polarised" the election as "that of a secular versus religious tussle".
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