from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. someone who is employed, or does something, part-time
- n. a part-time bowler
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Somone who works part-time; a part-time employee. Contrasted with
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who works less than the customary or standard time
Sorry, no etymologies found.
During my first 20 years as a selling writer I was a part-timer.
Though hired as a part-timer, he went full-time two weeks later, dropping his pursuit of a second degree at Stanford.
Instead, Ray Wilkins, previously a likable part-timer, has been given free rein to incant his belief in "staying on your feet", while Redknapp continues to fidget and ramble, occasionally sparkling with accidental insight like some tousled piano-playing man‑child genius.
The Australians' efforts were not helped by a hamstring injury to Watson, who remained on the field despite being unable to bowl, with the part-timer Mike Hussey called upon.
That leads to a life as a "part-timer," a woman who keeps a regular job but earns some pocket money on the side.
No one expects every company to delay hiring until every part-timer is working full time.
He first worked for Tesco as a part-timer in 1974, then signed up as a marketing executive in 1979, since when his working life has revolved around Tesco's drab headquarters in suburban Cheshunt, in London's commuter belt.
But Glaus also has played more than 115 games only three times in the last seven seasons, and Atlanta's only alternatives are using part-timer Eric Hinske or moving second baseman Martin Prado.
He writes, A problem as a part-timer is that I spend 40+ hours, plus commute, at a ‘real’ job every week.
For a part-timer to master two great champions as well as an unforgiving course almost rendered the professional-amateur distinction irrelevant.
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