from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To become greater or larger: "the chief executives ... saw the combined value of their share options upsize by $36.6 million on the day [the] layoffs were announced” ( The Economist).
- transitive v. To make greater or larger: "My plan will ... upsize the amount of money Americans get to keep” ( Bob Dole).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To make larger or more numerous.
- v. To become larger or more numerous; to change to something larger, such as a house.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When scenarios require increased scalability in a managed IT environment, you can "upsize" your data from the
From the city's $1.25 million share, he subtracted the estimated $200,000 the city would have spent anyway to "upsize" the utility lines.
My instincts say that Access Services will be much more popular - making it much easier to take a departmental application and "upsize" it to the enterprise
And then again …. if you were to 'upsize' your outfit, you'd probably have even more
Sarah Jessica Parker and Matthew Broderick 'upsize' to a bigger house ahead of surrogate twins birth
u can call in n ask if u can "upsize" ur plan to the plan with bundled data You may not post new threads
"upsize" to a tablet device, and this includes size.
Companies start up, fail, downsize, upsize and fill the vacancies of those who left ...
The choice is yours: Downsize the calories in your cocktail or upsize your clothing.
Chow Tai Fook, which has more than 1,500 outlets in Asia, nearly all in China, didn't exercise the deal's 20% upsize option.
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