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
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Although many communicators remain largely unaware of it, knowledge management has become the buzz phrase in a growing number of business organizations.
Customer service is more than a buzz phrase, it's the basis for the way they do business.
The bottom line for Davis and Botkin is a classic buzz phrase: we could fix education if only it were run like a business.
The buzz phrase "materials-by-design," heard increasingly among chemists, materials researchers, physicists and engineers, denotes not just the materials themselves but also the bold new attitude spurring their development.
THE term "legal highs" has been a media buzz phrase over the past year, with campaigns and articles dedicated to the new phenomenon.
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.
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.