I hope I don't sound crabby in singling out an individual case of ludicrous language or malapropism, for it's all around us night and day. Rather this just gives me the opportunity to point out that using standard language is just as important in creating a good impression as is tying a suitable knot on your tie or polishing your shoes. They really go together, so that one's presentation through dress is reflected through one's speech.
When I read about "transitioning" to the spring collection, I understand that we hear this sort of pseudo-babble all too commonly on local tv news programs and, increasingly, elsewhere, and it's hard to resist following the example of such high-paid personages, but it simply undoes whatever image of sophistication one may have striven for in his attire. I call this sort of burlesque vocabulary "polyester language" as befits the paradigm.
Despite what the weatherman in his ill-tailored suit says, the day does not "transition" to evening any more than one "exits" a car, despite what the police commissioner may say. And I hope I never run across someone on this Forum saying "such that" in place of "so that" -- as in "hang your clothes such that they don't wrinkle". That's all demolished language, worse than any destroyed jeans one is likely to see. Quite simply, the day moves into evening, one gets out of a car, and one either hangs clothes in such a way that they don't wrinkle or simply so that they don't wrinkle.
Granted these are all examples of current buzz words, but they're watched far more closely than are your clothes. First impressions may be created by your appearance, but lasting impressions are creaed by what you say.