Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of amass.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Employees sometimes have a skewed view of the termination process, thinking that a company must hold to some kind of courtroom "beyond a reasonable doubt" standard in amassing reasons for termination.

    Coyote Blog » Labor Law

  • As soon as you have your SIN, you can apply for a Canadian credit card to begin amassing a fledgling credit history.

    more advice

  • Employees sometimes have a skewed view of the termination process, thinking that a company must hold to some kind of courtroom "beyond a reasonable doubt" standard in amassing reasons for termination.

    Coyote Blog » 2005 » January

  • Employees sometimes have a skewed view of the termination process, thinking that a company must hold to some kind of courtroom "beyond a reasonable doubt" standard in amassing reasons for termination.

    Coyote Blog » Blog Archive » Employment at Will

  • Another U.S. official, who also requested anonymity, said analysts from the counterterrorism center were especially careful in amassing and reviewing the data because of the political turmoil created by last year's errors.

    Archive 2005-04-01

  • Employees sometimes have a skewed view of the termination process, thinking that a company must hold to some kind of courtroom "beyond a reasonable doubt" standard in amassing reasons for termination.

    Coyote Blog » 2005 » January

  • Another U.S. official, who also requested anonymity, said analysts from the counterterrorism center were especially careful in amassing and reviewing the data because of the political turmoil created by last year's errors.

    So Typical!

  • Julian Dibbell is an entrepreneuer who specializing in amassing virtual goods in the Ultima Online universe and then auctioning them off on eBay.

    Boing Boing

  • Badams's labours and anxieties, and sacrifices of soul and body, in amassing money!

    Letters and Memorials of Jane Welsh Carlyle

  • “As long as members have the chance to spend their lives in Washington, their interests will always skew toward spending taxpayer dollars to buy off special interests, covering over corruption in the bureaucracy, fund-raising, relationship building among lobbyists, and trading favors for pork—in short, amassing their own power.”

    Broke

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