materialise materialise


  • (v) come into being; become reality



  1. The train of followers that he predicted in his book failed to materialise.
  2. Had the bailout failed to materialise, Pimco would be in trouble.
  3. Compensation structures that reward managers annually for profits, but do not claw these rewards back when losses materialise, encourage the creation of fake alpha.


  • Islamic finance in Tunisia could reach 25-40 pct share -study

    By Bernardo Vizcaino DUBAI (Reuters) - Tunisia's fledgling Islamic finance industry could take a 25 to 40 percent share of the country's financial sector in five years' time if necessary rules, consumer education and private investment plans materialise, a Thomson Reuters study found. Islamic finance was previously neglected by Tunisia's rulers but in the wake of the 2011 revolution, the new ...
    on June 16, 2013     Source: Reuters via Yahoo! News


  1. "These actions are like those that the NYPD takes every day - precautions against potential but unconfirmed threats that may never materialise," Bloomberg said. "As New Yorkers, we've gone about our lives even with the daily threat level at...
    on Aug 10, 2007 By: Michael Bloomberg Source: The Age

  2. "Strong vigilance is of the essence in order to ensure that risks to price stability over the medium term do not materialise," Trichet said in his introductory statement to the ECB's monthly news conference.
    on May 10, 2007 By: Jean-Claude Trichet Source:

  3. "If there is no allocation of rights to irrigators in the Murray-Darling Basin you will see the crops that are grown there either not materialise, or materialise at a much lower volume," Mr Costello told ABC Radio today. "If there's no...
    on Apr 19, 2007 By: Peter Costello Source:

Word of the Day
infatuated infatuated
/ɪn ˈfæ tʃu ˌeɪ tɪd /