from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Alternative spelling of catalyze.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. same as catalyze.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. change by catalysis or cause to catalyze
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Goolsbee says that the plan going forward will be to do things that "catalyse" the private sector.
"These are the kinds of additional sources of public revenue that could catalyse huge amounts of money for development."
How, when I am in a new situation, can I try to learn my way into it, in order (hopefully) to catalyse that human quality of learning and curiosity, and perhaps even in a short session to sow the seeds of a community of learning, a temporary but inquiring collective,
Organisers hope for an early "moment" – perhaps a gold for cyclist Mark Cavendish on the first weekend – to catalyse support.
What comes across is a deeply committed artist, one who believed in paint's potential to catalyse pure sensation.
Such investments can target drought-resistant crops, catalyse the use of rainwater-harvesting and water-conserving technologies, and improve irrigation systems.
Pittsburgh has focused heavily on using local universities to catalyse growth outside the old industries — the collapse of which did nearly kill the city.
The outcome, as shown here in key Merz pieces from 1966 through to 1977, has been a unique body of work imbued with an exquisitely composed restraint – sculpture that retains its power to catalyse a frisson of unpredictable creative possibility.
What this installation actually consists of is somewhat obscured by its tendency to catalyse an onset of multicoloured fractal hallucinations.
At each of the overnight stops, sponsors, Locog and the relevant local authority will stage a nightly live show that it is hoped will catalyse support for the Games.