conceptualize

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con·cep·tu·al·ize

 (kən-sĕp′cho͞o-ə-līz′)
v. con·cep·tu·al·ized, con·cep·tu·al·iz·ing, con·cep·tu·al·iz·es
v.tr.
To form a concept or concepts of, and especially to interpret in a conceptual way: This cabaret performance was conceptualized as a homage to vaudeville.
v.intr.
To form concepts.

con·cep′tu·al·i·za′tion (-sĕp′cho͞o-ə-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
con·cep′tu·al·iz′er n.

conceptualize

(kənˈsɛptjʊəˌlaɪz) or

conceptualise

vb
to form (a concept or concepts) out of observations, experience, data, etc
conˌceptualiˈzation, conˌceptualiˈsation n

con•cep•tu•al•ize

(kənˈsɛp tʃu əˌlaɪz)

v. -ized, -iz•ing. v.t.
1. to form into a concept.
v.i.
2. to form a concept; think in concepts.
[1875–80]
con•cep`tu•al•i•za′tion, n.
con•cep′tu•al•iz`er, n.

conceptualize


Past participle: conceptualized
Gerund: conceptualizing

Imperative
conceptualize
conceptualize
Present
I conceptualize
you conceptualize
he/she/it conceptualizes
we conceptualize
you conceptualize
they conceptualize
Preterite
I conceptualized
you conceptualized
he/she/it conceptualized
we conceptualized
you conceptualized
they conceptualized
Present Continuous
I am conceptualizing
you are conceptualizing
he/she/it is conceptualizing
we are conceptualizing
you are conceptualizing
they are conceptualizing
Present Perfect
I have conceptualized
you have conceptualized
he/she/it has conceptualized
we have conceptualized
you have conceptualized
they have conceptualized
Past Continuous
I was conceptualizing
you were conceptualizing
he/she/it was conceptualizing
we were conceptualizing
you were conceptualizing
they were conceptualizing
Past Perfect
I had conceptualized
you had conceptualized
he/she/it had conceptualized
we had conceptualized
you had conceptualized
they had conceptualized
Future
I will conceptualize
you will conceptualize
he/she/it will conceptualize
we will conceptualize
you will conceptualize
they will conceptualize
Future Perfect
I will have conceptualized
you will have conceptualized
he/she/it will have conceptualized
we will have conceptualized
you will have conceptualized
they will have conceptualized
Future Continuous
I will be conceptualizing
you will be conceptualizing
he/she/it will be conceptualizing
we will be conceptualizing
you will be conceptualizing
they will be conceptualizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been conceptualizing
you have been conceptualizing
he/she/it has been conceptualizing
we have been conceptualizing
you have been conceptualizing
they have been conceptualizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been conceptualizing
you will have been conceptualizing
he/she/it will have been conceptualizing
we will have been conceptualizing
you will have been conceptualizing
they will have been conceptualizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been conceptualizing
you had been conceptualizing
he/she/it had been conceptualizing
we had been conceptualizing
you had been conceptualizing
they had been conceptualizing
Conditional
I would conceptualize
you would conceptualize
he/she/it would conceptualize
we would conceptualize
you would conceptualize
they would conceptualize
Past Conditional
I would have conceptualized
you would have conceptualized
he/she/it would have conceptualized
we would have conceptualized
you would have conceptualized
they would have conceptualized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.conceptualize - have the idea for; "He conceived of a robot that would help paralyzed patients"; "This library was well conceived"
create by mental act, create mentally - create mentally and abstractly rather than with one's hands
design - conceive or fashion in the mind; invent; "She designed a good excuse for not attending classes that day"
preconceive - conceive beforehand; "a preconceived notion"
discover, find - make a discovery, make a new finding; "Roentgen discovered X-rays"; "Physicists believe they found a new elementary particle"
Translations

conceptualize

[kənˈseptjʊəlaɪz] VTconceptualizar

conceptualize

[kənˈsɛptʃuəlaɪz] conceptualise (British) vtconcevoir, conceptualiser

conceptualize

vtin Begriffe fassen

conceptualize

[kənˈsɛptjʊəˌlaɪz] vt (frm) → concettualizzare
References in periodicals archive ?
The ACLC third year college students conceptualized the idea they called ECE or energy consumption estimation which focuses in computing the energy consumption of electrical appliances and other electricity consuming devices to avoid energy wastage.
In the power of the living Christ, however, evil not only can be conceptualized and counteracted but also can be faced and rendered powerless.
The revolutionary transition from paid SMS voting to free missed call voting was conceptualized and executed by Mobilox for Zee Dance India Dance which gathered more than 7,50,00,000 missed call votes.
These two irrational yet clearly conceptualized spatial articulations facilitated the bringing together of artists with a special interest in the "black market" as a metaphor for hidden situations and stories.
These few examples suggest that members of the hip-hop generation view work or at least work of the underground economy, as being conceptualized as frenetic movement.
Interruptions in the identity confirmation processes are conceptualized as a highly influential mechanism affecting father involvement.
Conceptualized as an interview study, the study used an open-ended protocol and spontaneously generated probes to seek teachers' perspectives.
Located at 84th Street between Lexington and Third avenues, Kidville, NY was conceptualized by founders Shari Mishner Stenzler and her husband, Andy, as an escape for New York City families.
Because advocacy cuts across multiple school counseling roles, occurs on multiple levels, and is conceptualized broadly, it is logical to conclude that everything school counselors do is advocacy.
The report explores three issues: (1) how to conceptualize and measure sustained improvement in California public schools; (2) how the way sustained improvement is conceptualized affects schools that exhibit sustained improvement; and (3) how well predictors of student achievement relate to sustained improvement measures.
But how was the language of science conceptualized prior to the consolidation of that link in the late-seventeenth and early-eighteenth centuries?
One student who early in the semester admitted to "hating" writing because of her difficulties with self-expression and clarity, conceptualized her writing process as a maze, which was a perfect metaphor for her struggle to get her ideas on paper for an audience.