Thesaurus / spur


We can use that data to make on the spur, in-context decisions and give them the right kind of offer or channel.BRAND SUMMIT RECAP: MARKETERS FACE LOOMING IDENTITY CRISISDIGIDAY EDITORSFEBRUARY 10, 2021DIGIDAY
Executives facing massive technology shifts in their business have two choices—bet the company on the next era, or collect cash in a shrinking industry before hanging up their spurs.THE MEMO: LEADERSHIP AGAINST THE WALLHEATHER LANDYFEBRUARY 3, 2021QUARTZ
Some of the visuals capture an issue we worked on extensively, while others capture spur–of–the–moment breaking news that we did not expect.22 PHOTOS THAT TELL THE STORY OF 2020ADRIANA HELDIZDECEMBER 29, 2020VOICE OF SAN DIEGO
It’s also possible that Freeman is simply healthier this year after having surgery last fall to remove bone spurs in his elbow.FREDDIE FREEMAN TOOK THE LEAP. NOW THE BRAVES ARE ONE GAME AWAY FROM DOING THE SAME.TRAVIS SAWCHIKOCTOBER 16, 2020FIVETHIRTYEIGHT
Most of the time, users write such reviews on the spur of the moment, after having a short unpleasant episode with your product or your staff.HOW TO TURN YOUR CUSTOMER FEEDBACK INTO A DRIVING FORCE FOR YOUR PRODUCTMARIA KAZAKOVAJUNE 18, 2020SEARCH ENGINE WATCH
A mosquito siphons blood with a needle that has jagged spurs on its surface.MICRO-BARBS COULD MAKE SHOTS LESS PAINFULSTEPHEN ORNESMAY 13, 2020SCIENCE NEWS FOR STUDENTS
A short distance off was another ridge or spur of the mountain, widening out into almost a plateau.RAMONAHELEN HUNT JACKSON
But one battalion was isolated on a spur, from which there seemed no way of escape save under a scorching flank fire.NAPOLEON'S MARSHALSR. P. DUNN-PATTISON
Quentin Gray regarded the story of Kazmah as a very poor lie devised on the spur of the moment.DOPESAX ROHMER
That lady turned her back upon him, and betook herself on the spur of the moment to Maude's room, determined to "have it out."ELSTER'S FOLLYMRS. HENRY WOOD


Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.


dissilientadjective | [dih-sil-ee-uhnt ]SEE DEFINITION