English version

energize in Technology topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishenergizeen‧er‧gize (also energise British English) /ˈenədʒaɪz $ -ər-/ verb [transitive]  1 ENERGETICto make someone feel more determined and energetic The charity hopes the campaign will energise its volunteers.2 technicalT to make a machine work Grammar Energize is usually passive in this meaning.energizing adjective→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
energizeLove may or may not produce happiness; whether or not it does in the end, its primary effect is to energize.The cars' electric motors are energized by solar cells.Everyone who makes a successful move from employee to entrepreneur has those liberating moments they remember as transforming, energizing experiences.Finally, politics generates conflict, which in turn energizes individuals in organizations.Days with Loulse were the energized parts of his life.But now, with the national economy leaner and personal budgets tighter, an energized public is demanding more accountability.Constructive conflict energizes relationships; they might wither and die if we were ever able to eliminate conflict.Woods said the women's movement has not been so energized since the mid-1970s.The accumulator vanes within the hood energize the conductors and insulators of the capacitor to power this incandescent discharge.But who is going to get energized with sentences like these?