English version

endorse in Advertising & marketing topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishendorseen‧dorse /ɪnˈdɔːs $ -ɔːrs/ ●○○ verb [transitive]  1 APPROVEto express formal support or approval for someone or somethingendorse a proposal/an idea/a candidate etc The prime minister is unlikely to endorse this view.see thesaurus at support2 BBAif a famous person endorses a product or service, they say in an advertisement that they use and like itsee thesaurus at recommend3 SIGN YOUR NAMEto sign your name on the back of a cheque to show that it is correct4 British EnglishSCC if your driving licence is endorsed for a driving offence, an official record is made on it to show that you are guilty of the offence Grammar Endorse is usually passive in this meaning.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
endorseNATO leaders have endorsed a new strategy that creates smaller military forces.Huntley refused to endorse any candidate who did not share his views on gun control.The President's position was endorsed by a large majority of the Senate.These proposals were endorsed by the Supreme Soviet on the same day.In today's edition, the paper endorsed Mayor Riley, who is running for re-election.These days, Jenner endorses products including health foods and sunglasses.I fully endorse the measures taken to improve safety standards.The convention endorsed the peace programme.State and federal agencies have endorsed the plan, along with the county's cities.Aids say Ames plans to endorse the proposed budget.Travel industry sources endorse the success of Disney's cumulative marketing approach.