He also emphasized the potential the BRAIN initiative has globally.
“It exhibits another way in which China is competing with us globally,” said the spokesperson.
Used locally by individuals for different purposes, but globally telling us what each person needs to do.
The cartoonist had a point: Literary festivals now seem almost as globally contagious as SARS.
But for the globally notorious on the lam, it is shaping up to be an attractive getaway.
And at the same time, globally, it means what all the buyers are willing to do.
globally, the numbers of girls subjected to child marriage is staggering.
globally, livestock—mostly cattle—account for 18 percent of greenhouse-gas emissions.
Venezuela ranks first in South America and thirteenth globally as an arms buyer, but that hardly translates into security.
globally, just 173 died in airplanes last year- down from 388 in 2012 and 626 in 2010.
1670s, "spherical," from globe + -al (1). Meaning "worldwide, universal" is from 1892, from French. Global village first attested 1960, popularized, if not coined, by Canadian educator Marshall McLuhan (1911-1980).
Postliterate man's electronic media contract the world to a village or tribe where everything happens to everyone at the same time: everyone knows about, and therefore participates in, everything that is happening the minute it happens. Television gives this quality of simultaneity to events in the global village. [Carpenter & McLuhan, "Explorations in Communication," 1960]
global glob·al (glō'bəl)
Having the shape of a globe; spherical.
Of or involving the entire earth; worldwide.
Of or relating to the eyeball.