catalyse catalyse


  • (v) change by catalysis or cause to catalyze


  • One program can resonate deeply with one individual, or catalyse a change in perspective of one's own life circumstances by understanding someone else's struggles and triumphs.


  1. Environment Secretary David Miliband said that while Britain welcomed the 20 percent cut, it should be seen as a "springboard to catalyse the more ambitious international action necessary to avoid dangerous climate change."
    on Jan 10, 2007 By: David Miliband Source:

  2. "If India has to increase its share in the global market across verticals, top priority should be given to foster an eco-system for breeding innovation through greater public-private partnerships and catalyse the domestic market development,"...
    on Nov 16, 2006 By: S Ramadorai Source: Indian Muslims

  3. "Government capital is a last resort, and wherever possible, we want to catalyse the private sector to take responsibility for a situation that in many ways was created in the private sector," Summers said on CNN.
    on Feb 10, 2009 By: Lawrence Summers Source: Business Spectator

Word of the Day
pivotal pivotal
/ˈpɪ və təl /