from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Possessing or indicative of discipline: a dancer's disciplined body; a disciplined set of work habits.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Possessing mental discipline.
- adj. Punished for disobedience.
- adj. Under control.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of discipline.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. trained mentally or physically by instruction or exercise
- adj. obeying the rules
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Robert says things like, Ruaridh, try what I call 'disciplined micro-concentration' on presentation.
The word 'disciplined' ... is conceding that there used to be a problem, he said, adding that a publicly funded procurement could benefit Bombardier, owner of Britain's last remaining train factory, because it will not have to provide guarantees on private financing.
It has been a strong supporter of the outgoing military government, which ruled Burma since 1988 in what they described as a "disciplined democracy."
Google has developed what it calls a disciplined approach that gives it the latitude to take on those kinds of projects: Seventy percent of resources go to its core search business, 20%
The generals 'roadmap to what they call disciplined democracy has been widely criticised for underscoring their grip on power.
Maybe harsh isn't the word ... not even "disciplined" is right.
Kuehner says it's difficult to get the Afghans to remain disciplined and consistent in their work.
They are coached, from peewees, to skate in disciplined defensive waves.
Hardly ... its called disciplined, efficient, organized, and smart ... four characteristics that are good for a president but have been sorely lacking from the Hillary camp.
` ` We're disciplined, and a reason why we're disciplined is we try to keep our shifts short, '' coach Michel Therrien said.
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