Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of underserve.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • It seems to me that gagging's post is getting more attention than the featurette, which is sad because I believe it overserves the attention gagging wants, and underserves what appears to be another instant classic from Pixar.

    New Four-Minute Featurette for Wall-E « FirstShowing.net

  • Unfortunately, the system that corporate America envisions selectively underserves poor and rural communities, prices many Americans out of the technology, and provides substandard services when compared with available alternatives.

    Josh Silver: Media Reform on The Rise

  • I am appalled that a nation of great wealth and potential so underserves its population, regardless of health and age.

    NYT > Home Page

  • With well-placed horn and piano lines striking a balance that neither overpowers nor underserves the tune, Brooks splits time between his natural and falsetto voice - the latter of which is used to great, if predictable, effect when he sings the word "high."

    NPR Topics: News

  • In this report, the Brennan Center assessed the legislative process after "reforms" were implemented and discovered while surface changes were made, the underlying process which disenfranchises and underserves New Yorkers was still fundamentally broken. eNews & Updates

    WNYMedia

  • I'm calling out the city of Fallon specifically because their site underserves city residents compared to Web sites for neighboring cities and counties.

    Lahontan Valley News - Top Stories

  • Luketic's direction is workmanlike at best; the staging underserves the story, the lighting washes out the characters, and the makeup does the actors no favors.

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  • There is no coherence that I can see, no philosophy, no direction, and however true it may be that every MFA program caters to its supernovas, and underserves those students incapable of self-direction, there is a special tackiness to the way Iowa basks in the glory of its products, and in the efforts it takes not to differentiate between young writers who stayed for two years, fashioning themselves, and established writers who passed through on fellowship, if only for a single lazy semester.

    Gerry Canavan

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