mobilize

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mo·bi·lize

(mō'bi-līz),
1. To liberate material stored in the body; more specifically, to move a substance from tissue stores into the bloodstream.
2. To excite quiescent material to physiologic activity.
[Fr. mobiliser, to liberate, make ready, fr. L. mobilis, movable]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

mobilize

(mō′bə-līz′)
v. mobi·lized, mobi·lizing, mobi·lizes
v.tr.
To release or make available, as cells or chemical substances: hormones that mobilize calcium from bones.

mo′bi·li·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.

mobilize

(mō′bĭl-īz)
1. To incite to physiological action.
2. To render movable; to put in movement.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
Mobilized units slated to conduct detainee operations at Guantanamo Bay receive specific training that is commensurate with the international attention associated with the joint detention group located there.
We undertook this audit to assess our performance in mobilizing patients and to record reasons patients were not mobilized in an attempt to identify modifiable factors.
In the MENA region, the amount allocated from externally mobilized resources was USD 384 million, or 43.7 percent, which represents the highest value of mobilized resources out of all the regions.
As Reservists are only mobilized in support of contingencies, this article examines the applicability of benefits for volunteers only in the context of contingencies.
As a stem cell source for autologous bone marrow transplantation, filgrastim-based mobilized peripheral blood collections have surpassed bone marrow harvest collections.
Mobilized reserve-component officers who have been selected for promotion now have a chance to pin their new rank on about the same time their counterparts at home do.
As president of Mexico (1934-1940) Lazaro Cardenas attempted radical agrarian, labor and educational reforms, nationalized Mexico's petroleum industry, and mobilized vast sectors of the population in mass political organizations.
The late President John Kennedy said of Winston Churchill, "He mobilized the English language and sent it into battle." The International Commission on English in the Liturgy has advocated the principle of dynamic equivalence.
National Guardsmen mobilized by their governors--for tasks such as patrolling airports--could be granted veteran status, according to a bill introduced Nov.
The United States: The far-right wing, now firmly in power in the White House and in many statehouses, keeps itself fit and mobilized. According to the National Gay and Lesbian Task Force, at least 12 anti-GLBT ballot measures are expected to be placed before voters in the next 16 months.
The NAACP, which mobilized a record turnout in African American districts in Florida in the 2000 election, is determined to mobilize voters nationwide against the Republicans in 2002 and 2004.

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