verb (used with object), down·sized, down·siz·ing.
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Words nearby downsize
Example sentences from the Web for downsize
Her family — two children, her parents, her sister, and two nieces — downsized to a two-bedroom apartment after she lost her wages working at a college cafeteria.
“Legacy List” — “keep the memories, lose the stuff” — travels to the homes of people who are downsizing or moving.How downsizing expert Matt Paxton helps Americans sort through their stuff|Jura Koncius|January 21, 2021|Washington Post
Many downsized or rescheduled, sometimes for months or a year later.
Six years later, a new Smithsonian administration has jettisoned the eye-popping elements of the $2 billion design by Danish architect Bjarke Ingels, opting instead for a dramatically downsized version.Smithsonian abandons $2 billion expansion plan unveiled in 2014|Peggy McGlone|January 11, 2021|Washington Post
That money, it turns out, goes a long way when many other teams are downsizing.With deep pockets, grand ambition, new Mets owner swings blockbuster deal for Francisco Lindor|Dave Sheinin|January 7, 2021|Washington Post
Downsize Fitness, a Chicago-based, overweight-only gym, is upsizing in a hurry.
But Downsize Fitness, which requires members to be overweight, plans to make a profit by creating community.
Downsize wants to grow by opening gyms under its own name and ownership, rather than selling franchises and licenses.
Downsize has combined these three insights into a new business model.
To join Downsize, members must have at least 50 pounds of weight to lose.
British Dictionary definitions for downsize
verb -sizes, -sizing or -sized (tr)
Cultural definitions for downsize
To reduce in number, especially personnel: “The company decided to downsize half the workers in the aircraft division.” It can also be used in reference to objects: “I decided to downsize my wardrobe and threw out all my old T-shirts.”