stagnate


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Related to stagnate: stagnant, thesaurus, Stagnant water

stagnate

(stăg′nāt′)
intr.v. stag·nated, stag·nating, stag·nates
To be or become stagnant.

stag·na′tion n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The second is when capability has plateaued and stagnates.
The majority anticipate their financial wellbeing will worsen or stagnate.
1 percent in 2012, the government said on Thursday, lowering its previous forecast that the EU-bound country's gross domestic product (GDP) would stagnate.
It is, however, unfortunate that it was outwith the power of the club to persuade some remaining fringe players to leave early as they elected to stagnate, preferring to take the club's money while offering little or nothing in return.
She said: "Looking ahead, the activity surveys suggest that the economy has already relapsed, with GDP on course to stagnate or even contract a bit in the fourth quarter.
He added: " I have removed the cups and other containers and will not allow water to stagnate in the future.
affairs Olli Rehn warned here on Tuesday that Europe will stagnate without
About 62%of people said they thought the property market would continue to rise in value, with just 21% of people predicting it would stagnate, fall in value or even crash, according to the Association of Investment Companies.
Limited domestic and foreign markets will therefore stagnate feed demand in the EU, increasing the availability of feedstock and land for biofuel production, heading off price rises for food and ingredients.
A source said: "Curtis is adamant his career will stagnate if he stays.
Before the new cooling gadget begins serving on chips, it might show up between heat-sink fins, where air tends to stagnate, says Jewell-Larsen.