from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To admit or be admitted into a group, especially a college or university.
- n. One who is admitted as a student to a college or university.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To enroll as a member of a body, especially of a college or university
- v. To be enrolled as a member of a body, especially of a college or university.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Matriculated.
- intransitive v. To go though the process of admission to membership, as by examination and enrollment, in a society or college.
- transitive v. To enroll; to enter in a register
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To enter in a register; register; enroll; especially, to enter or admit to membership in a body or society, particularly in a college or university, by enrolling one's name in a register.
- To become a member of any body or society, especially a college or university, by having one's name entered in a register.
- Matriculated; admitted; enrolled.
- n. One who has been admitted to membership of a body, as a college or university, by enrolment in its register.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. enroll as a student
- n. someone who has been admitted to a college or university
In the early '80s Adani, a matriculate from a Gujarati-medium school, went to Mumbai where he started working in a diamond-processing unit and steadily made his way up, eventually running his own businesses.
However, that's starting to change as more mature titles matriculate to the Wii.
"matriculate" -- leading him from one to another of the professors, who awed the lad with their preternatural dignity, but it was a sad blow when he was told that in everything but mathematics he must go to the preparatory department until the second session of the term -- the
Mr Joynes moved as a substitute for Mr Carrs proposition to strike out all after the word "matriculate" so as to require the students of Theological Seminaries to pay the usual fees for instruction and for the use of the Library and public rooms.
Which makes this obvious: High school players announcing where they'll matriculate should be turned into one big TV show.
Columbia does not matriculate a hundred students a year but eighty -- the number reported by the University in its 2007 graduate school admissions summary.
Additionally, Dr. Li has been a mentor to students who are a part of the program, which begins in high school before students matriculate.
Students find jobs upon graduation in farming, create their own small businesses or matriculate to college.
High school shows that matriculate to college have a mixed track record.
Now, Harvard is also lobbying Congress to allow illegal immigrant students to matriculate at Harvard and gain legal status.
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