buzz word


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buzz word

A term used in a specific way in a particular field, which is often a recent addition to the field’s jargon.
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Advances in yeasts and fermentation nutrients, coupled with a predilection for picking at (here comes 2003's buzz word!) physiological ripeness have had a direct influence on this.
It's a buzz word like "family values," easily waved around in a way that arouses lots of people, for varying reasons, to salute it.
"End user" became the buzz word of the late 1980s, but then it took a back seat to emerging technologies and the focus was on the information professional.
That has helped make 'empowerment' a buzz word for the '90s."
Summary: New Delhi [India], Jul 5 (ANI): The latest buzz word in the national capital is 'liquid nitrogen,' after a recent incident where a Delhi-based man landed up in hospital after drinking a cocktail, containing liquid nitrogen.
THE current buzz word employed by the anti EU lobby is deregulation.
Clinique Chubby Stick Sculpting highlighting stick, PS19 Sculpting is the latest buzz word in make-up Clinique Chubby Stick Sculpting highlighting stick, PS19 stick, PS19 Sculpting is the latest buzz word in make-up and is a great way to and is a great way to get cheekbones like the stars.
Climate change is the buzz word and to be fair to him he does use it at the end of his letter.
So it's little wonder she's capitalised on the latest buzz word in beauty, bee venom - dubbed nature's botox.
It followed a run of four straight away wins in the league and a run of eight unbeaten Premier League matches which have made Villa a buzz word throughout English football.
Commenting on his appointment as Star's Director of Innovation, Dave Pearson says: "Innovation is a popular buzz word, but it is often taken to mean 'new ideas', or even 'risky development'.
Differentiated instruction has been a buzz word and research-based best practice in educational circles for a little under a decade, but is a concept most effective teachers have unintentionally done in their classrooms for centuries.