(redirected from technologized)


tr.v. tech·nol·o·gized, tech·nol·o·giz·ing, tech·nol·o·giz·es
To modify or affect by technology; make technological.


(tɛkˈnɒləˌdʒaɪz) or


vb (tr)
to make technological
References in periodicals archive ?
Interstellar Quantification Assists S BLOCK to be Further Technologized
Students today are accustomed to being fully engaged and will become even more so in twenty-five years when even their tattoos and body piercings might be technologized.
Science, instead, became driven by an ideological aim to establish paradise on earth, a utopia which could be achieved through the instrument of the "new" technologized science.
The 2006 Grand Prize Winner of the 14th Annual Writer's Digest International Self-Published Book Awards, "Everyday Traditions: Simple Family Rituals for Connection And Comfort" by Nava Atlas was written for parents wanting to create within their own families those simple, meaningful familial traditions that once were commonplace, but in our increasingly industrialized, urbanized, technologized, fragmented lifestyles are becoming a thing of the past.
Also, by analogy, all the highly technologized based companies, which use the technology as resource, will integrate their self in the specific structures of the sustainable enterprise from automation field.
Technologized laughter provokes cheerfulness through contagion among mass audiences.
The "second" or "overdeveloped" shadow is the realm of the "hypermasculinized," the demonized, the "technologized," that which attempts to control the "Other" via ego extensions (i.e., technology and tools).
She argues convincingly against the romanticization of the midwife/home birth without minimizing its importance, and offers a glimpse into the professional and economic motivations behind the increasingly technologized model of medicine as it applied to childbirth.
"As composition studies came to terms with technologized classrooms in the late 20th century, another field of science, biotechnology, also came into maturation ....
Lawrence in The Prisoner of Sex now seems true of Pasolini: "The world has been technologized and technologized twice again in the forty years since his death, the citizens are technologized as well....
(In Fernbach's eyes, dominant/submissive play is not gendered, but rather a matter of performance and attitude.) Citing the increased cultural fascination with fantasies of hybridized and technologized bodies, Fernbach claims that a practice of decadent fetishism, with its "androgynous and cross-dressing styles, together with bodies that flaunt prosthetic breasts and phalluses, sometimes simultaneously, throw traditional gender categories into crisis" (55-7) because the body transmutes into new forms.
Appleby calls it "a striking phenomenon of the 20th century and into the 21st that religion has been mobilized and technologized in the direction of violence."
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