from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Occurring every term
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Occurring every term.
- adv. Term by term; every term.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Occurring, paid, etc., every term.
- Term by term; every term.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For day pupils, the average termly fee is £3,736, while for boarding pupils it is £8,384.
The average termly fee for boarding and day schools, excluding nurseries, is £4,393.
For two and a half hours a week, thirty weeks a year, we have a class led by a teacher, marked work, grades and termly; individual tutorials.
The same classes are taught throughout the schooling period, but are assessed termly in Key Stages (numbered 1 to 66).
I've just got back from a Latin Service of the Holy Communion, which is said termly at the University Church of St Mary the Virgin, Oxford.
I would ensure that our mutual rate of compatability and happiness grew at a steady rate of 3% over the course of the relationship, with key tests laid out at a set number of viable half-termly periods.'
NATFHE, the teaching union I'm a member of, has just published some research that looks at the increasing (but long-practiced) tendency for universities to give all their full-time posts to researchers and give the teaching to part-time, hourly paid lecturers whose contracts are termly and thus have to decide whether to hang on for a telephone call the day before a course starts or accept a full-time job in a call centre.
Thirdly in an age of short term contracts (my teaching contract is termly, my admin contract is renewed annually) there's an added risk that they might just view you as not really committed to the job and let you go, job or no job.
Duke were summoned to appear with their termly rents.
If you like the work and we like you, then I'll employ you on a termly basis.
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