from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of visualize.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • For example, in visualizing Asimov's Foundation series, one is forced to imagine what might happen if our own civilization is multiplied by a few billion, so that quirks and peculiarities of our society are propelled thousands of years into the future, across billions of star systems.

    INTERVIEW: Dr. Michio Kaku

  • Studying surface chemistry is a painstaking process, requiring intricate preparation of samples and great precision in visualizing the reactive species that are undergoing chemical reactions in regions just a few atoms deep.

    The Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2007 - Speed Read

  • How effective is art in visualizing a mood if the reader is unfamiliar with the piece?

    The Mermaid Chair (notes)

  • Indeed, this was evident from her expression, and she had heard everything right enough, for she then -- and ever after -- rapped her replies without "visualizing" -- and I mentally returned thanks to Karl

    Lola or, The Thought and Speech of Animals

  • They say that visualizing is not enough … that you’ve got to “act on it.”

    Movie Serenity | SciFi, Fantasy & Horror Collectibles

  • (Graph paper isn’t necessary, but the pre-ruled lines help greatly in visualizing the problem.)

    A Disclaimer for Behe?

  • I agree that a distribution of someone’s connectedness would be quite neat to show; another thing we have a great interest in modeling and visualizing is the time dimension, between how long after you are first “infected” by BillMonk that you start to use it, and the rate at which that happens.

    BillMonk Spreads Like a Happy Virus « Notes from the BillMonk

  • It also serves as a fitting container for the various tantra practices for achieving enlightenment, such as visualizing the chakras and channels of the subtle body.

    4 Buddha-Figures

  • Its promise is that you can have anything you want simply by "visualizing" it or, as Osteen puts it, "believing for it" -- a doctrine derided by some Christian critics as "name it and claim it."

    Barbara Ehrenreich: Pastors Go Postal

  • He points out that there's plenty of object-related brain activity that tends to be "right-lateralized," such as visualizing the rotation of objects in space, and plenty of people-related brain activity that tends to be left-lateralized, such as the ability to speak.

    Caryl Rivers: Black Brains and Green Cheese


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