Clai Rice cxr1086 at LOUISIANA.EDU
Sat Apr 24 19:05:07 UTC 2004

At about 1:20 Central time on CNN Live Staurday I heard an
interviewee use the word "questionized" in reference to some
of the people who had testified before the 9-11 inquiry
panel. Bush and Cheney, she was saying, might not know as
many details of events as some of the people who had been
questionized before.

Google gives 21 hits on "questionized", meaning
"questioned", with most from non-English-speaking countries,
but one looks  bonafide:

an automatic script in the big 8 newsgroups (comp, rec, ...)
which decides when a specific post has too much binary data
attached. There's a bincancel FAQ and its use should not be
questionized again.

In another example, the word means "something that has been
converted into a question":

Wall and Murphy also presented evidence from a research
project on questionized multiple-choice questions versus
fill-in-the-blank style. A study was conducted where 50% of
the students were given a test with questionized
multiple-choice questions, while the other 50% were given
fill-in-the-blank style questions. Both tests were at the
same difficulty level and covered the same material, however
those students with the questionized version finished 15
minutes earlier than those with the fill-in-the-blank version.

No hits on LexisNexis or

--Clai Rice

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