This has continued to be the case in recent years even as more and more Israelis develop a keen “economic awareness.”
But The Source was also starting to develop a bullying reputation within the industry.
“With adolescent brain development, one of the last things to develop is impulse control,” says Corcoran.
With little tax revenue, the municipalities of the towns have no money to develop their infrastructure or services.
“The reality is, the safest thing is to develop appropriate study skills,” he said.
But fate decreed that the doctor should not develop his thought.
But there's no higher mentality to develop—not a trace of empathy.
My only desire is to develop and enlarge the sphere of your conceptions.
The effect of trade is to develop one or more predominant wares.
There's a fine vein of quartz to develop, expensive machinery to install.
1650s, "unroll, unfold," from French développer, replacing English disvelop (1590s, from Middle French desveloper), both from Old French desveloper "unwrap, unfurl, unveil; reveal the meaning of, explain," from des- "undo" + veloper "wrap up," of uncertain origin, possibly Celtic or Germanic. Modern figurative use is 18c. The photographic sense is from 1845; the real estate sense is from 1890.
develop de·vel·op (dĭ-věl'əp)
v. de·vel·oped, de·vel·op·ing, de·vel·ops
To progress from earlier to later stages of a life cycle.
To progress from earlier to later or from simpler to more complex stages of evolution.
To aid in the growth of; strengthen.
To grow by degrees into a more advanced or mature state.
To become affected with a disease; contract.