from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To cause to thaw.
- transitive v. To remove a control or restriction on (prices or wages, for example).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To defrost something.
- v. To resume movement.
- v. To release from a previously locked or frozen state.
- v. To thaw.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To thaw.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To thaw.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. make (assets) available
- v. become or cause to become soft or liquid
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This week brings news of bonuses - and a salary "unfreeze" - in the New York office of Allen & Overy - a global mega-firm with over $2 billion in annual revenue, headquartered in London but with a worldwide footprint - is making a go of it here in the United States.
A series of case studies concerning a rare form of encephalitis, this tells how Sacks used music and other stimuli to "unfreeze" patients from the sleep state in which they'd been stranded for decades.
Coupled with the fact that the Republicans were cheerleaders for spending $850 for war in Iraq, and another $700 billion to "unfreeze" the credit market, their opposition is astounding.
We can't put souls in a state of spiritual suspended animation and wait for the apostasy to be vanquished and then 'unfreeze' and tell them to go back to their diocese.
Health MEC Zweli Mkhize on Wednesday announced that the department would "unfreeze" 1200 posts for health personnel to assist existing staff to cope with the increasing number of cholera and HIV-Aids cases in the province.
He announced that the department would immediately "unfreeze" the
Go-Optimize serves to 'unfreeze' an organization's assets.
By the way, this fraud was set up in 2007, approximately 6 months before the government gave Goldman-Sachs $12 Billion to 'unfreeze' them.
Couple that with the fact that the Fed is still actively seeking to "unfreeze" the credit market (which wasn'ty frozen in the first place), and you have the perfect recipe for new bubbles.
Possibly insolvent bank holding companies for whom the recapitaliztion bailouts are directed, presumably as a means to "unfreeze" credit markets.