verb (used with object), mo·bi·lized, mo·bi·liz·ing.
verb (used without object), mo·bi·lized, mo·bi·liz·ing.
- mobility housing,
- mobius strip,
Origin of mobilize
Examples from the Web for mobilize
What is driving young groups of men to mobilize against women?
For every "potential Ebola victim" that arises in the U.S., the CDC is forced to mobilize to the location.
While the world has begun to mobilize in the fight against the virus, many fear the effort is coming too late.CDC Director: First U.S. Ebola Patient ‘Critically Ill’|Abby Haglage|September 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Instead, we must mobilize allies and partners to take collective action.
Their goal is to mobilize women who see guns as the most terrifying way cruel fate sends death to shockingly ruin our lives.Money and Guns: How We Escape Our Existential Dread|James Poulos|April 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is evidently to mobilize certain of these atoms, to unhook them from the wall and put them in swing.
The result was that they mobilized their finances long before they had begun to mobilize their troops.England and Germany|Emile Joseph Dillon
They explain the Party line to them in a manner that is relevant to local conditions and mobilize them to produce their quotas.Area Handbook for Albania|Eugene K. Keefe
During its sittings Russia would have continued her military preparations, while Germany would have been pledged not to mobilize.What Germany Thinks|Thomas F. A. Smith
Neither could he mobilize his army to go forth to war, nor could he punish his recalcitrant subjects.The Iron Heel|Jack London
1833 in the military sense; 1838 as "render capable of movement, bring into circulation," from French mobiliser, from mobile "movable" (see mobile). Related: Mobilized; mobilizing.