from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To make something popular.
- v. To present something in a widely understandable or acceptable form, especially technical or scientific material for a general audience.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. make understandable to the general public
- v. cater to popular taste to make popular and present to the general public; bring into general or common use
The ANC would therefore, as part of its work to deepen popular participation, "popularise" the elements of the initiative among the people and mobilise communities to participate actively in its implementation.
Everyone had a responsibility to "popularise" the report and generate discussion.
And they didn't "popularise" it, either - the Iphone is no Ipod, both in terms of features and market share.
She has announced plans to "popularise" what to many are the impenetrable scores of Wagner pieces, envisaging giant TV screens and even podcasts.
Jenner enlisted Bloomfield, whose father and nephews had died from smallpox, in his public relations campaign to popularise the new treatment.
Attending the festivals helped popularise the books – and now, with the TV series, sales in France have risen.
Their sourcing of new venues is enough to popularise them, and when that happens they move on.
"They were among the first to popularise French food, and my head chef Gary Jones learned a great deal from working with them."
Perhaps understandably David – who did more than most to popularise the form – does not seem inclined to push the boat out any further this series.
Let's hope he doesn't popularise the trend too much, making clubbers like gig-goers, staring at their screens all the time.
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