A cult of extreme physical endurance is taking root among executives
This approach brings out little-known aspects of his art that turn out to be remarkably topical and immediate. Images become symbols, words turn into images, objects act as signs and reflections become objects: these recurring phenomena are like visual syllables repeated all through his œuvre, from the late 1920s to the early 1980s.
Google may be on its way out as the dominant
player in search, according to one analyst — and could even "disappear"
in as little as five to eight years if the competitive pressures that
ultimately claimed other search giants start to take root.
Publishers are predicting that digital sales will grow rapidly as e-readers given as gifts are activated.
Become established or fixed, as in We're not sure how the movement took root, but it did so very rapidly. This idiom transfers the establishment of a plant, whose roots settle into the earth, to other matters. [Late 1500s]
1.Lit.[for a plant] to developroots in soil or someothergrowingmedium.Thenewplantsshouldtakeroot in a fewweeksandstartgrowing.
2.Fig. to begin to takehold or haveeffect.Thingswillbegin to changewhen my newpoliciestakeroot. My ideasbegan to takerootandinfluenceotherpeople.