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tr.v. ter·ri·to·ri·al·ized, ter·ri·to·ri·al·iz·ing, ter·ri·to·ri·al·iz·es
1. To make a territory of; organize as a territory.
2. To extend by adding territory.

ter′ri·to′ri·al·i·za′tion (-ə-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.territorialization - the act of organizing as a territory
organisation, organization - the activity or result of distributing or disposing persons or things properly or methodically; "his organization of the work force was very efficient"
References in periodicals archive ?
In chapter 4, "Alignment: Cyberspace Meets Sovereignty," Mueller addresses some of the methods by which states introduce alignment (national securitization, territorialization of information flows, alignment of critical Internet resources) and its contradictions.
Using the notion of becoming is more than a theoretical tool for authors and talkers of education, but a way of being with/in the materiality of data, humans, ideas, nature, and systems of territorialization (Deleuze & Guattari, 1987) irreducible to representation.
Intellectual orientations are increasingly being underwritten and overwritten by questions of trans-nationalism and the limits of territorialization.
Introduction: Trade, quotas, territorialization and geoblocking in the European framework
The limitations of this model is that it relies on territorialization and monopoly of state on coercive use of force, and in case on cyberspace cannot be applied.
Today, adapting the complex paradigm of the border, we look on the territory as the waves of territorialization and deterritorialization in an endless process.
According to Gagnon and Klein (1991), "partnership becomes a new way of regulating social relations at the local level and is consequently an important aspect of the regulation of the social and economic system at the global level" It is associated with the territorialization of social action, to the creation of communication networks between organizations, to local identity, to the meeting of public and private strategies and the mobilization of the population and its resources, as social movements (Lalanne, 1989).
On this basis, there is a violent Geo-spatial dimension of colonial territorialization and a violent form of psycho-cultural territorialization, both of which are interwoven (Young, Colonial Desire 169).
The instruments that supported the pathways of these narratives were: a) students' individual field diaries; b) students' and teachers' individual portfolios; c) final reports on the territorialization process at the Divisa USF.
They saw democratic rules being used for undemocratic purposes, leading to the deterioration of relations and the territorialization of Sunnis and Shiites.