from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act or process of enrolling.
- n. The state of being enrolled.
- n. The number enrolled: The class has an enrollment of 27 students.
- n. A record or an entry.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of enrolling or the state of being enrolled
- n. The people enrolled, considered as a group
- n. The number of people enrolled
- n. The record of such enrolling; registration
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of enrolling; registration.
- n. A writing in which anything is enrolled; a register; a record.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the body of people (such as students) who register or enroll at the same time
- n. the act of enrolling
Enrollments have dropped steadily throughout this decade: for example at U of T, our enrollment is about half what it was at the peak.
At the University of Washington's Foster School of Business, international enrollment is just 16% for the class of 2012, its lowest in more than a decade.
A proposal to sell a former Montgomery County high school to the private school that rents it has raised concern among some elected officials, who say the county should not be selling school buildings when enrollment is growing and many classrooms are overcrowded.
The international community's historic commitment to slash worldwide poverty in half by 2015 -- known collectively as the Millennium Development Goals -- has resulted in real advances: Primary school enrollment is up, new cases of preventable diseases are down, and millions of people have climbed out of extreme poverty.
The winter term enrollment figures were the worst ever reported under Strayer's 10-year-old management team, according to BMO Capital Markets analyst Jeff Silber .
The A&M campus, which ranks as the nation's sixth-largest university in enrollment with more than 49,000 students, is 95 miles northwest of Houston.
WHAT DCPS ENROLLMENT GAINS MEAN -- Bill Turque explains that the modest rise in DCPS enrollment is "more symbolic than statistically significant" but worthy of praise nonetheless.
In Washington, much of the recent bump in enrollment comes from middle-class families, black and white, enrolling their sons and daughters in pre-K programs.
Now we can go ahead and eliminate the food stamp program since enrollment is down to 32 million.
If departments of English and comparative literature are currently suffering "massive declines in enrollment," as Halberstam herself allows they are, I'd suggest that one of the reasons is that what students find when they get there -- and what they would continue to find in the PDPWCM department -- is a pedantic, turgid, supercilious, and utterly joyless approach to reading.
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