from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of mainstream.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I think the term mainstreaming is very true, and I think, and this is just observation, the Worldcon has retrenched to a more traditional venue, as someone said, in lineage with The Futurians, and such.

    MIND MELD: What Can Worldcon and Comic-Con Learn From Each Other?

  • Willis Carto was emblematic of the-what I call the mainstreaming wing of the movement, that is, a part of the movement that believed that they could find a following among a majority of white people.

    Democracy Now!

  • The degree of mainstreaming is based in the abilities of the individual.

    Facts about Trisomy 21

  • There is a sense that they are trying to use these from the marketing points of view, but we're not seeing genuine long-term mainstreaming of these - of these kind of initiatives.

    CNN Transcript Jul 28, 2007

  • More importantly, seeing a clean energy start-up like Agilyx make the jump from a cleantech industry-specific award to one of the most prestigious mainstream technology awards in the business highlights the strength of their technology, and further illustrates what we see happening all around us - something we call the mainstreaming of cleantech.

  • One of the least-noticed consequences of the Arab Spring might be called the "mainstreaming of Hamas."

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • OPAL is pleased to begin mainstreaming into OPAL’s overall mission this innovative method of disseminating information.

    Archive 2005-03-01

  • As part of a national movement known as mainstreaming, they are instead being taught in regular classes.

    Data-Driven Schools See Rising Scores

  • The performance stars puppets with and without disabilities -- an effort to get the younger children to accept the idea of mainstreaming early.

    How a School in Florida

  • I know we have decided on a policy of mainstreaming, that is, including our special needs learners in ordinary schools, where they can interact and socialise with other children.

    Address at the national consultative conference on education


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