from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of broaden.
- n. The act of becoming broader
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of making something wider
- n. an increase in width
- n. the action of making broader
Sorry, no etymologies found.
You misunderstand the term "broadening the tax base."
I generally loathe Barbie, but am extremely interested in broadening participation in CS.
"And so I think whatever we call the broadening of the tax base, the Republicans are going to be forced to look for some other source of revenue."
The summit was influential in broadening my appreciation for the potential of blogging to raise political awareness and improve human interactions in the world.
This simply seems like a way to capitalize on the current vampire craze when there's no point in "broadening the appeal" of the original, which is already an incredible film.
By early 1970s, TV series and movies also played increasing role in broadening the SF audience.
And yet such figures have been vital in broadening useful debate on global warming, the environmental impact of technology, carbon-economy; all things that 'Science' now takes seriously.
I hope the owner of this blog does not find this comment disrespectful in broadening the subject.
In this way the ILO has made a major contribution to international law, in broadening its scope to cover almost every conceivable area of social and labor policy and in seeking to ensure its wide and effective application.
Instead, the 'broadening'-or weakening-of collateral requirements is couched in the vague language of using securities "to closely match the types of collateral" that is eligible to be pledge "in the tri-party repo systems of the two major clearing banks".