capsulize


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cap·su·lize

(kap'sū-līz)
To enclose.
References in periodicals archive ?
Citrin, a co-author of last year's Lessons from the Top, a study of business leaders, writes smoothly and persuasively; and the companies he chooses effectively capsulize his arguments.
The media, too, typically capsulize important information using these visual tools.
Robert Frost in a letter to his daughter Lesley missed the point when he wrote of Hopkins: "His poem about All Pied Things good as it is disappoints me by not keeping, short as it is, wholly to pied things." [9] Hopkins had no intention of limiting his focus, but manages to capsulize Augustine's climactic vision of God's blessings in a short space.
This is not at all to say that he shortchanges the reader, but rather that he is able to capsulize the essence of a variety of theoretical contributions (e.g., he includes an appendix following chapter two) without belaboring the coverage across multiple chapters.
In terms of significance, the writer's choice of an anecdote to capsulize the work of technical communicators is unfortunate because it seems to consign our profession to making relatively unimportant choices between words, such as simmer and bubble very gently.
His reviewer's creed is "to capsulize the book, to summarize the plot, to evaluate the book for readability and the characters for appeal and realism, to describe the tale's and the author's strengths and weaknesses" (9).
We have to capsulize everything in our message in that seven seconds."
He includes an excellent if terse "box" contrasting the brand personality of Stolichnaya vodka with that of Absolut, which seems to capsulize this section about as well as any single example.
The organization of Part II is more dffficult to capsulize than earlier material.
(I also note here, parenthetically, on tomes of another genre, that de Laguna's whodunits of the 1930s are now being reprinted and will be of interest to readers wishing to discover yet another side of her remarkable lifetime of productivity.) Seemingly contradictory quotes from two American poets might capsulize and serve as epigraphs for Tales from the Dena: "The honey of peace in old poems" (Jeffers), and "Make it new!" (Pound).
To capsulize what Ken Andrews is about-- his career, his interests, his philosophies, his beliefs--it is illustrative to provide some of his own thoughts on the "subject." The following, then, might help to explain how he views his own professional life:
Here is my attempt to capsulize the very complex series of processes involved in our seeing Reality-1 through the filter of our Reality-2.