verb (used with object)
- spongy degeneration,
- spongy parenchyma,
- spongy substance,
Origin of sponsor
Examples from the Web for sponsorship
According to an ESPN poll, 49 percent of those surveyed said they tried a product because of its NFL sponsorship.
How sponsorship is helping companies bridge the “gender gap”.
Lara Warner from Credit Suisse is an example of how sponsorship works in practice.
Senior women like Drew and Warner are not the only beneficiaries of sponsorship at Credit Suisse.
Additionally, Katrantzou will meet with the board to decide which talents will receive NEWGEN's Fall/Winter 2014 sponsorship.Ann Demeulemeester to Exit Namesake Label; Kate Middleton Pulls a Marilyn Monroe|The Fashion Beast Team|November 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A lady never calls on another under the sponsorship of a gentleman—unless he is her husband or father.Etiquette|Emily Post
If I had not known that it was an American settlement, I would have sensed its sponsorship.An African Adventure|Isaac F. Marcosson
Nichols had recently toured military bases under Defense Department sponsorship.Integration of the Armed Forces, 1940-1965|Morris J. MacGregor, Jr.
I see no reason why some form of sponsorship should not be demanded.An Outline of Sexual Morality|Kenneth Ingram
Our sponsorship of such use has benefited our relations with other countries.
- a commercial organization that pays all or part of the cost of putting on a concert, sporting event, etc
- a person who donates money to a charity when the person requesting the donation has performed a specified activity as part of an organized fund-raising effort
- an authorized witness who makes the required promises on behalf of a person to be baptized and thereafter assumes responsibility for his Christian upbringing
- a person who presents a candidate for confirmation
Word Origin for sponsor
1650s, from Late Latin sponsor "sponsor in baptism," in Latin "a surety, guarantee," from sponsus, past participle of spondere "give assurance, promise solemnly" (see spondee). Sense of "person who pays for a radio (or, after 1947, TV) program" is first recorded 1931. The verb is attested from 1884, "to favor or support;" commercial broadcasting sense is from 1931.