American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- v. To surge up.
- n. A rapid or abrupt rise: an upsurge in violent crime.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To surge up. The Century, XXVI. 130.
- n. a sudden or abrupt strong increase
- n. a sudden forceful flow
“There is the new story that unfolds in the logically upsurge from the initial the single post interval”
“We felt a certain upsurge of national pride when the Canadian dollar reacted so strongly in the free money market.”
“SouthwestThe current situation is very serious because it’s what we call an upsurge.”
““You look at what Doug Flutie did for Boston College,” he says, referring to an upsurge in applications that school enjoyed after a “Hail Mary” pass by the diminutive quarterback beat Miami on the final play of a nationally-televised game in 1984.”
“The report dubs the upsurge in cycle sales among this demographic as "the noughties version of the mid-life crisis".”
“Representative Ashraf Qazi, "condemned in the strongest terms the upsurge in violence in Iraq which targeted innocent civilians in popular markets and universities.”
“In 1998, the catalyst that triggered the upsurge was a “surprise” federal funds cut.”
“A major reason for the upsurge is the frequency of gigantic Lotto jackpots: $52 million last February, $70 million in April 1989.”
“The report dubs the upsurge in bike sales among this demographic as "the noughties version of the mid-life crisis".”
“The joint solution addresses one of the major data management challenges currently facing hospitals all over the world, namely the upsurge in healthcare data resulting primarily from the increasing volume of medical images (created across a range of modalities, from digital radiology to mammography, to name a few) as well as the adoption of the Electronic Patient”
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