verb (used with object), gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing.
verb (used without object), gen·er·al·ized, gen·er·al·iz·ing.
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OTHER WORDS FROM generalize
Example sentences from the Web for generalize
Psychology puts us in direct contact with it, and metaphysics attempt to generalise this contact.A New Philosophy: Henri Bergson|Edouard le Roy
In his novels this tendency to generalise has almost a distracting effect.
This is a small book in which to treat of so large a subject, and to avoid prolixity I have had to generalise.Cocoa and Chocolate|Arthur W. Knapp
Men of sordid and venal characters always rejoice to generalise so convenient a maxim as the non-existence of public virtue.Constitutional History of England, volume 3 of 3|Henry Hallam
The same day the delegates from the neighbouring Communes arrived, and Digeon set to work to generalise the movement.History of the Commune of 1871|P. Lissagary
British Dictionary definitions for generalize
- to spread throughout the body
- to change from a localized infection or condition to a systemic onegeneralized infection