mobilization

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mo·bi·lize

 (mō′bə-līz′)
v. mo·bi·lized, mo·bi·liz·ing, mo·bi·liz·es
v.tr.
1. To assemble, prepare, or put into active service: mobilized the reserve troops.
2. To assemble, marshal, or coordinate for a purpose: mobilized young voters to support the progressive candidate; mobilized public outrage against the new law.
3. To release or make available, as cells or chemical substances: hormones that mobilize calcium from bones.
v.intr.
To become mobilized: troops mobilizing for war.

mo′bi·li·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.

mobilization

1. The act of assembling and organizing national resources to support national objectives in time of war or other emergencies. See also industrial mobilization.
2. The process by which the Armed Forces or part of them are brought to a state of readiness for war or other national emergency. This includes activating all or part of the Reserve Components as well as assembling and organizing personnel, supplies, and materiel. Mobilization of the Armed Forces includes but is not limited to the following categories. a. selective mobilization--Expansion of the active Armed Forces resulting from action by Congress and/or the President to mobilize Reserve Component units, Individual Ready Reservists, and the resources needed for their support to meet the requirements of a domestic emergency that is not the result of an enemy attack. b. partial mobilization--Expansion of the active Armed Forces resulting from action by Congress (up to full mobilization) or by the President (not more than 1,000,000 for not more than 24 consecutive months) to mobilize Ready Reserve Component units, individual reservists, and the resources needed for their support to meet the requirements of a war or other national emergency involving an external threat to the national security. c. full mobilization--Expansion of the active Armed Forces resulting from action by Congress and the President to mobilize all Reserve Component units in the existing approved force structure, as well as all individual reservists, retired military personnel, and the resources needed for their support to meet the requirements of a war or other national emergency involving an external threat to the national security. Reserve personnel can be placed on active duty for the duration of the emergency plus six months. d. total mobilization--Expansion of the active Armed Forces resulting from action by Congress and the President to organize and/or generate additional units or personnel beyond the existing force structure, and the resources needed for their support, to meet the total requirements of a war or other national emergency involving an external threat to the national security. Also called MOB.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.mobilization - act of assembling and putting into readiness for war or other emergency: "mobilization of the troops"mobilization - act of assembling and putting into readiness for war or other emergency: "mobilization of the troops"
social control - control exerted (actively or passively) by group action
arming, equipping, armament - the act of equiping with weapons in preparation for war
conscription, muster, selective service, draft - compulsory military service
remilitarisation, remilitarization - the act of militarizing again
demobilisation, demobilization - act of changing from a war basis to a peace basis including disbanding or discharging troops; "demobilization of factories"; "immediate demobilization of the reserves"
2.mobilization - act of marshaling and organizing and making ready for use or action; "mobilization of the country's economic resources"
gathering, assemblage, assembly - the social act of assembling; "they demanded the right of assembly"
economic mobilisation, economic mobilization - mobilization of the economy
rallying - the act of mobilizing for a common purpose; "the bell was a signal for the rallying of the whole neighborhood"
Translations
mobilizace
mobilisering
mozgósítás
herútboî; liîsöfnun
mobilizácia

mobilization

[ˌməʊbɪlaɪˈzeɪʃən] Nmovilización f

mobilization

[ˌməʊbɪlaɪˈzeɪʃən] mobilisation (British) n
[opinion] → mobilisation f
[resources] → mobilisation f
[troops] → mobilisation f

mobilization

nMobilisierung f; (Mil also) → Mobilmachung f

mobilization

[ˌməʊbɪlaɪˈzeɪʃn] nmobilitazione f

mobile

(ˈmoubail) adjective
1. able to move. The van supplying country districts with library books is called a mobile library; The old lady is no longer mobile – she has to stay in bed all day.
2. able to move or be moved quickly or easily. Most of the furniture is very light and mobile.
3. (of someone's features or face) changing easily in expression.
moˈbility (-ˈbi-) noun
ˈmobilize, ˈmobilise (-bi-) verb
to make (especially troops, an army etc), or become, ready for use or action.
ˌmobiliˈzation, ˌmobiliˈsation (-bi-) noun
mobile phone (also mobile) see cellular phone.

mo·bi·li·za·tion

n. movilización.

mobilization

n movilización f; passive — movilización pasiva
References in periodicals archive ?
The results of this study proved that spinal manipulation has an impact on pain and by reducing pain the restricted movement can be improved in stroke survivors.13 Joint mobilization was used initially for the treatment of spastic children in 1980's.
Orthopedic Joint Mobilization and Manipulation: An Evidence-Based Approach (online access included)
'In a world where global flows of Foreign Direct Investment are rapidly falling, with a 23 percent decline witnessed just last year, efforts for joint mobilization of necessary funds for sustainable development may be the one that suffers the greatest hit,' Ambassador Maleeha Lodhi told a High-Level Political Forum being held in Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) to review implementation of SGDs.
Joint hypomobility dysfunction can be treated with heat and joint mobilization.
The PAVMs is the joint mobilization technique that is considered as the cornerstone in manual therapy.
are also set to conduct a joint mobilization on the same day at Mendiola at 12 noon where they will break bread ahead of Duterte's dialogue with labor.
Services include:Chiropractic,Decompression therapy,therapeutic massage,rehabilitation, soft tissue/manual joint mobilization.ALL STAFF INCULDING MEDICAL DIRECTOR ARE IN PLACE AND INCLUDED IN THE EXPENSES.
Treatment includes gentle range of motion, traction and joint mobilization techniques and specific adjustments in areas of restriction, or hypomobility," explains Dr.
(4) US Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS), Joint Mobilization Planning, Joint Publication 4-05 (Washington, DC: JCS, 2014), 1-6.
The declaration takes note of the unified situation assessment, which facilitates the quick and joint mobilization of civilian, police and military capabilities, and states that the most important task is the protection of the external borders of the EU and the elimination of the root causes of migration in the sending countries.
The growth of various physiotherapy techniques involving manual therapy that have been studied by researchers (e.g., global postural reeducation [18], joint mobilization [19-21], and the NM technique) has gradually resulted in the reaping of the fruits of new knowledge [22-24].
(12) A combination of joint mobilization, neural mobilization, and exercise was shown to improve pain levels after two months of treatment in patients with hand OA, but it had limited effect on improving pressure pain thresholds, as well as pinch and grip strengths.

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