magnetize

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mag·net·ize

 (măg′nĭ-tīz′)
tr.v. mag·net·ized, mag·net·iz·ing, mag·net·iz·es
1. To make magnetic.
2. To attract, charm, or influence: a campaign speech that magnetized the crowd.

mag′net·iz′a·ble adj.
mag′net·iz′er n.

magnetize

(ˈmæɡnɪˌtaɪz) or

magnetise

vb (tr)
1. (General Physics) to make (a substance or object) magnetic
2. to attract strongly
3. an obsolete word for mesmerize
ˌmagnetˈizable, ˌmagnetˈisable adj
ˌmagnetiˈzation, ˌmagnetiˈsation n
ˈmagnetˌizer, ˈmagnetˌiser n

mag•net•ize

(ˈmæg nɪˌtaɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
1. to make a magnet of; impart the properties of a magnet to.
2. to exert an attracting or compelling influence upon.
[1775–85]
mag′ne•tiz`a•ble, adj.
mag`net•i•za′tion, n.
mag′net•iz`er, n.

mag·net·ize

(măg′nĭ-tīz′)
To cause an object to become magnetic. For example, a nail can be magnetized by wrapping it in a wire that will carry an electric current and connecting the wire to a battery.

magnetize


Past participle: magnetized
Gerund: magnetizing

Imperative
magnetize
magnetize
Present
I magnetize
you magnetize
he/she/it magnetizes
we magnetize
you magnetize
they magnetize
Preterite
I magnetized
you magnetized
he/she/it magnetized
we magnetized
you magnetized
they magnetized
Present Continuous
I am magnetizing
you are magnetizing
he/she/it is magnetizing
we are magnetizing
you are magnetizing
they are magnetizing
Present Perfect
I have magnetized
you have magnetized
he/she/it has magnetized
we have magnetized
you have magnetized
they have magnetized
Past Continuous
I was magnetizing
you were magnetizing
he/she/it was magnetizing
we were magnetizing
you were magnetizing
they were magnetizing
Past Perfect
I had magnetized
you had magnetized
he/she/it had magnetized
we had magnetized
you had magnetized
they had magnetized
Future
I will magnetize
you will magnetize
he/she/it will magnetize
we will magnetize
you will magnetize
they will magnetize
Future Perfect
I will have magnetized
you will have magnetized
he/she/it will have magnetized
we will have magnetized
you will have magnetized
they will have magnetized
Future Continuous
I will be magnetizing
you will be magnetizing
he/she/it will be magnetizing
we will be magnetizing
you will be magnetizing
they will be magnetizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been magnetizing
you have been magnetizing
he/she/it has been magnetizing
we have been magnetizing
you have been magnetizing
they have been magnetizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been magnetizing
you will have been magnetizing
he/she/it will have been magnetizing
we will have been magnetizing
you will have been magnetizing
they will have been magnetizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been magnetizing
you had been magnetizing
he/she/it had been magnetizing
we had been magnetizing
you had been magnetizing
they had been magnetizing
Conditional
I would magnetize
you would magnetize
he/she/it would magnetize
we would magnetize
you would magnetize
they would magnetize
Past Conditional
I would have magnetized
you would have magnetized
he/she/it would have magnetized
we would have magnetized
you would have magnetized
they would have magnetized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.magnetize - make magneticmagnetize - make magnetic; "The strong magnet magnetized the iron shavings"
natural philosophy, physics - the science of matter and energy and their interactions; "his favorite subject was physics"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
degauss, demagnetise, demagnetize - make nonmagnetic; take away the magnetic properties (of); "demagnetize the iron shavings"; "they degaussed the ship"
2.magnetize - attract strongly, as if with a magnetmagnetize - attract strongly, as if with a magnet; "She magnetized the audience with her tricks"
influence, tempt, charm - induce into action by using one's charm; "She charmed him into giving her all his money"

magnetize

verb
To direct or impel to oneself by some quality or action:
Informal: pull.
Translations
magnetizovatokouzlitomámit
gøre magnetiskmagnetiseretiltrække
mágnesezvonzerõt gyakorol
heillasegulmagna
magnetizovaťzmagnetizovať
cezbetmekhayran bırakmakmıknatıslamak

magnetize

[ˈmægnɪtaɪz] VT
1. (lit) → magnetizar, imantar
2. (fig) → magnetizar

magnetize

vtmagnetisieren; the audience was magnetized by this incredible performancedas Publikum folgte dieser unglaublichen Darstellung wie gebannt

magnetize

[ˈmægnɪˌtaɪz] vtmagnetizzare

magnet

(ˈmӕgnit) noun
a piece of iron, or of certain other materials, that attracts or repels other pieces of iron etc.
magˈnetic (-ˈne-) adjective
1. of, or having the powers of, or operating by means of, a magnet or magnetism. magnetic force.
2. strongly attractive. a magnetic personality.
magˈnetically adverb
ˈmagnetism noun
1. power of attraction. his personal magnetism.
2. (the science of) magnets and their power of attraction. the magnetism of the earth.
ˈmagnetize, ˈmagnetise verb
1. to make magnetic. You can magnetize a piece of iron.
2. to attract or influence strongly. She's the kind of person who can magnetize others.
magnetic field
the area in which the pull of a magnet, or thing acting like a magnet, is felt. the earth's magnetic field.
magnetic north
the direction, either east or west of the true north, in which a magnetized needle points.

magnetize

v. magnetizar, imantar.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ferrofluid is added to the working clearances between armature and magnetizers in the torque motor.
(3) Using both broadcast programs and TV sets themselves as "found" materials, Paik, secondly, intervened in the consumer-oriented technical neutrality of the "set" or "tube" by rewiring, retuning, and electronically recoding its signals: he thus distorted "both broadcast image and monitor by way of magnetizers, rectifiers, and oscillators" in order to "defamiliarize and thus transfigure a visual medium into an expressive instrument operating across multiple senses." (4)
Magnetizers like the one shown above are a cinch to use: Just slide the tool into the hole, rub it back and forth, and it's magnetized.
The water is generally formed uniform structure when passed within magnetizers that basically changes 14 important feature of water consists of: odor, flavor, Tensile electrostatic or Surface adhesion, Solution properties of water.
One factor in the linking of catalepsy with female hysteria was skepticism over the claims made by magnetizers like the Lyon doctor Henri-Desire Petetin, author of Memoire sur la decouverte des phenomenes que presentent la catalepsie et le somnabulisme (1787), which recounted cases of female cataleptics whose symptoms included heightened intelligence and the ability to see and even smell through their internal organs.
To meet the breadth of operator needs--accounting for individual pipeline characteristics and conditions--TDW employs an array of ILI magnetizers. The focus is the floating magnet-style axial MFL for metal loss inspection, as it is the technology that accommodates speed-control implementation in high-flow natural gas lines.
The remaining five chapters are devoted to exploring the variety of enslaved medical practitioners--hospitalieres (hospital caretakers), infirmieres (hospital aides), accoucheuses (midwives); herbalists; gardiens de betes (veterinarians); magnetizers and Kaperlatas (assumed sorcerers).
Magnetizers, demagnetizers, gauss meters, flux meters, hall probes, search coils, magnetic property testing
Reid, magic medicine threatened London itself: a set of "Infidel mystics," "made up of Alchymists, Astrologers, Calculators, Mystics, Magnetizers, Prophets, and Projectors" had embraced the politics of France and were spreading deism and democracy amongst the "lower orders." (4) Mesmerism, he was sure, was a menacing political force.
[T]he practice of anaesthesia arose largely because the doctors wanted to keep out the magnetizers, and not because of an intrinsic interest in pain-control.(12) Now, it is striking to note that, using other examples as his starting-point, Meheust -- whose work we will return to -- comes to the same conclusions: magnetism operated upon the culture as a prompt and a stimulant, it caused ideas to change through the very effort required to quash it.
(6) Although female magnetizers were not unknown, it was far more common for women to be magnetized by men; see Adam Crabtree, From Mesmer to Freud: Magnetic Sleep and the Roots of Psychological Healing, (New Haven, 1993), pp.
in Binet and Fere, 19), and David Reese's 1838 Humbugs of New York warned that "magnetizers" of the "`celestial science of Animal Magnetism'" turn "factory girls" into "`sleeping beauties'" (45, 1, 35).