GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. predicate undertaken by an individual in person.
- n. by one's self; with bodily presence; not by representative.
- adv. in the flesh; without involving anyone else
- adj. an appearance carried out personally in someone else's physical presence
“Had he had what I suppose we should now call an in-person affair, or four or five, the evidence would have been harder to come by, as his partners -- assuming they consented to the involvement -- would have more of a stake in privacy and be less able to cast themselves as mere recipients of a freakish attention.”
“Eventually, hello gained acceptance as a perfectly polite greeting for in-person meetings in English.”
“The putative targets of photo ID and proof-of-citizenship laws are alleged perpetrators of registration and in-person voter impersonation fraud.”
“As for actual instances of voter fraud that could have been prevented with voter ID laws, the report lists only 16 instances of noncitizen registration five of these individuals illegally voted and zero instances of in-person voter impersonation fraud.”
“The company currently hosts in-person hiring events, for which it will contact alums in a given functional or geographic area, and has an online jobs site.”
“For now, the 500-person alumni group has online member updates and in-person networking events with former and current staffers.”
“The Salvation Army in Canada is accepting donations here, by phone at 1-800-725-2769 or in-person at its locations.”
“And yet the educational establishment still debates whether e-learning (aka "virtual schooling" or "distance education") can be as good as traditional in-person teaching in a campus setting.”
“You'll get a better sense of who they are during in-person "interviews.”
“The hyperpersonal effect can easily spoil your first in-person date if you've built up an idealized version of a potential partner in your mind.”
Looking for tweets for in-person.