obsolesce

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ob·so·lesce

 (ŏb′sə-lĕs′)
intr.v. ob·so·lesced, ob·so·lesc·ing, ob·so·lesc·es
To undergo the process of becoming obsolete.

[Latin obsolēscere; see obsolescent.]

obsolesce

(ˌɒbsəˈlɛs)
vb
(intr) to become obsolete

ob•so•lesce

(ˌɒb səˈlɛs)

v.i. -lesced, -lesc•ing.
to be or become obsolescent.
[1870–75]

obsolesce


Past participle: obsolesced
Gerund: obsolescing

Imperative
obsolesce
obsolesce
Present
I obsolesce
you obsolesce
he/she/it obsolesces
we obsolesce
you obsolesce
they obsolesce
Preterite
I obsolesced
you obsolesced
he/she/it obsolesced
we obsolesced
you obsolesced
they obsolesced
Present Continuous
I am obsolescing
you are obsolescing
he/she/it is obsolescing
we are obsolescing
you are obsolescing
they are obsolescing
Present Perfect
I have obsolesced
you have obsolesced
he/she/it has obsolesced
we have obsolesced
you have obsolesced
they have obsolesced
Past Continuous
I was obsolescing
you were obsolescing
he/she/it was obsolescing
we were obsolescing
you were obsolescing
they were obsolescing
Past Perfect
I had obsolesced
you had obsolesced
he/she/it had obsolesced
we had obsolesced
you had obsolesced
they had obsolesced
Future
I will obsolesce
you will obsolesce
he/she/it will obsolesce
we will obsolesce
you will obsolesce
they will obsolesce
Future Perfect
I will have obsolesced
you will have obsolesced
he/she/it will have obsolesced
we will have obsolesced
you will have obsolesced
they will have obsolesced
Future Continuous
I will be obsolescing
you will be obsolescing
he/she/it will be obsolescing
we will be obsolescing
you will be obsolescing
they will be obsolescing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been obsolescing
you have been obsolescing
he/she/it has been obsolescing
we have been obsolescing
you have been obsolescing
they have been obsolescing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been obsolescing
you will have been obsolescing
he/she/it will have been obsolescing
we will have been obsolescing
you will have been obsolescing
they will have been obsolescing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been obsolescing
you had been obsolescing
he/she/it had been obsolescing
we had been obsolescing
you had been obsolescing
they had been obsolescing
Conditional
I would obsolesce
you would obsolesce
he/she/it would obsolesce
we would obsolesce
you would obsolesce
they would obsolesce
Past Conditional
I would have obsolesced
you would have obsolesced
he/she/it would have obsolesced
we would have obsolesced
you would have obsolesced
they would have obsolesced
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.obsolesce - become obsolete, fall into disuse; "This word has not obsolesced, although it is rarely used"
change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"

obsolesce

verb
To make or become obsolete:
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Ironically, as future equipment costs fall farther, the early movers are stuck with obsolescing assets that are stranded as they lose competitiveness.
But as far as I know, there is no topic or relation in which Formal simply provided enhancement while Material did the obsolescing, etc.
As a candidate, and as a policy thinker, Trump often recalls Wallace Stevens's The Snow Man, obsolescing in the January sun, beholding nothing that is not there, and nothing that is.
This allocation of political power on a vertical axis is often explained as a function of political risk on the basis of the obsolescing bargain model (OBM).
Here is Dennis Taylor on Hardy's "metrical rhythms": "The patterns language assumes are momentary, they grow out of one time configuration of mind and reality, they grow old, they bind us for a while in their obsolescing frames.
Reflecting on the fundamental nature of the medium, a host of contemporary artist-photographers have been experimenting with the medium's obsolescing materials and practices.
Raymond Vernon's obsolescing bargain theory suggests that foreign firms begin with greater bargaining power relative to host (FDI receiving) states competing for investments, but that power diminishes after the investment is initiated and costs are sunk.
The problem of changing fiscal terms and obsolescing bargains has been well explained by Daniel Johnson ("International petroleum fiscal systems" 1994) and Peter Nolan ("The state's choice of oil company: risk management and the frontier of the petroleum industry" 2012).
Essentially, Obamacare establishes an obsolescing way of doing business as a preexisting condition.
that its assessment methodology reflects the obsolescing bargain