what is difference between circulate and mobilize
Borrowed from Latin circulatus, past participle of Late Latin circulare (“make circular, encircle”), a later collateral form of circulari (“form a circle (of men) around oneself”), from circulus (“a circle”).
- enPR: sər’kü-lāt, IPA(key): /ˈsɚˌkju.leɪt/
circulate (third-person singular simple present circulates, present participle circulating, simple past and past participle circulated)
- (intransitive) to move in circles or through a circuit
- (transitive) to cause (a person or thing) to move in circles or through a circuit
- to move from person to person, as at a party
- to spread or disseminate
- to circulate money or gossip
- to become widely known
- (mathematics) Of decimals: to repeat.
- put about
- circulate in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
- circulate in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
- inflection of circulare:
- second-person plural present indicative
- second-person plural imperative
- feminine plural of circulato
- second-person plural present active imperative of circulō
- (Commonwealth) mobilise
From French mobiliser
mobilize (third-person singular simple present mobilizes, present participle mobilizing, simple past and past participle mobilized)
- (transitive) To make something mobile.
- (transitive) To assemble troops and their equipment in a coordinated fashion so as to be ready for war.
- (intransitive) To become made ready for war.
- first-person singular present subjunctive of mobilizar
- third-person singular present subjunctive of mobilizar
- first-person singular imperative of mobilizar
- third-person singular imperative of mobilizar