buzzword

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buzzword

Vox populi A generic name for a term that has been recently incorporated into the argot of a particular field
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CUSTOMER service is the buzz phrase in golf at a time when two saturated summers in a row have contributed to a decline in membership at a national level.
Formalisation of informal settlements has become a buzz phrase in recent years, with the City making it a key priority going forward.
A FEW years ago, a new buzz phrase became popular in the public sector: "participatory budgeting".
One was the mass retirement of the old guard at the General Election, to be replaced by a new breed of MP who, to use the political buzz phrase, "got it".
This season's buzz phrase is "effortless cool" and a genius jean jacket will take you there in one easy step.
GROW Your Own is the new gardening buzz phrase - from easy cut-and-comeagain leaf salads to modern pot-ready grafted tomatoes for bumper crops on the patio.
Fast fashion became the new buzz phrase and it wasn't enough to be the place for flannelette nighties and sturdy knickers.
END OF my tether seems to be a buzz phrase of the moment along with 'fiscal stimulus' and Steve Bruce is in good company with Kevin Pietersen.
Sarwan made a mockery of the buzz phrase "scoreboard pressure" in Barbados, guiding the Windies to a massive 749-9 declared in reply to 600-6.
Hotel at home" style is a huge buzz phrase in interior design.
It already holds the title of Beer Supermarket of the Year from the British Guild of Beer Writers, and was well-known for its local sourcing long before the term became a buzz phrase.
He said "fit for the future" was the buzz phrase used to describe the improvements, such as having single rooms and en-suite bathrooms, which care homes are expected to adopt within the next six years.