from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The use of machinery to replace human or animal labour, especially in agriculture and industry.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or process of mechanizing.
- n. Causing to be performed by machines, especially by a highly technical implementation, usually involving electronic hardware.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the condition of having a highly technical implementation
- n. the act of implementing the control of equipment with advanced technology; usually involving electronic hardware
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Why did our South lag so long in mechanization (hint: slavery?)
Such machines are introduced, however, only when the cost of mechanization is lower than the anticipated costs of paying migrants to do the same work.
On the contrary, James A. Levine and his colleagues maintain "that to reverse the energetic impact of mechanization is readily within the grasp of all of us" — by adding more physical activity, such as walking, to our daily lives. "
But it's done what it's called mechanization, as opposed to Mexicanization.
He felt the security and prosperity resulting from "mechanization" now gives people the time to reflect on the preciousness of nature and to learn more about what happens there.
What kind of mechanization would have been possible if all we had were small landowners?
World are often produced without any kind of mechanization, with men, women, children and the elderly working 12 to 14 hours a day and getting paid subsistence wages and no medical assistance or unemployment benefits.
Tagore the Indian sage and Rathenau the German Trust magnate tell us that the disease from which we are suffering is 'mechanization', and that our crying need is for greater simplicity, it seems safe to predict that Plato would not reject the possibility of providing a 'good life' for the modern man in a world divested of most of the rattling and tinkling paraphernalia of which the nineteenth century so plumed itself as the inventor.
The Legacy of Greece Essays By: Gilbert Murray, W. R. Inge, J. Burnet, Sir T. L. Heath, D'arcy W. Thompson, Charles Singer, R. W. Livingston, A. Toynbee, A. E. Zimmern, Percy Gardner, Sir Reginald Blomfield
Contrasting the per capita area required for the kind of mechanization used in the United States with that available to the world’s farmers, it is obvious that international migration has ceased to offer a means whereby the size of the average farm can be greatly increased.
It’s an expert application of digital processing to found sound file here, the bells treated until they ring with a distinctly digital kind of mechanization, but also at times sounding as if in the distance.