internalize


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
"BBI collects and transfers roughly 105,000 tons of solid waste and recyclables and we expect to internalize close to 80% of this material at our facilities," he said.
Conversely, youths who internalize can be perceived by parents and teachers as passive aggressive and non-cooperative (for example, externalizing) (Shaw et al., 1998).
It is an inclusive milieu where members internalize democratic values and ideals.
The T-lymphocytes, similarly exposed, failed to internalize either the C particulates or the C/Fe particulates and subsequently showed no ultrastructural lesions.
"Possibly, because of the WEEE Directive, prices will increase because companies are going to have to internalize the cost of recycling," Bowman says.
"[We need to] change what we measure so we start to internalize those costs instead of externalizing them.
"Organizations and groups that can understand and internalize these concepts will almost certainly be successful," Babka says.
It detailed how we were going to take the best practices from each, how we were going to communicate with the employees and get them to internalize and act upon the plan and to provide a clear focus on an ongoing basis.
* Campers may internalize that they are bad people, which degrades self-esteem.
In general, the assessment of mode of anger expression may increase clinicians' awareness of potential risk factors for adolescents who are likely to internalize versus externalize their anger.
For years I have written about internalized homophobia -- the process through which queers internalize society's hatred of them, rejecting traits that mark them as queer.
Classifying descriptions of childhood socioemotional problems into a child's tendency to either externalize or internalize emotions and behaviors is a common practice in child development research (Campbell, 1995; Cicchetti & Toth, 1991).