from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Having or requiring an academic degree: a degreed biologist; a degreed profession.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having an academic degree.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. possessing a college degree or degrees.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In heraldry, same as degraded, 4.
The top 10 cities, by the way in degreed professionals are here (source: Census, 2005) 1.
A company-described metric called "degreed enrollment" fell almost 15% this quarter, while the company did see higher revenue per enrollee (up more than 3%) and a larger number of credits earned per student (up about 4%).
Meanwhile, I passed the next lesson in my 1st degree course through WitchSchool, so, if things continue to progress by this time next year I'll be a "degreed" witch, which, frankly, also makes me deeply happy.
High schools and (IN PARTICULAR) universities would OFTEN do MUCH better seeking out experts in various fields (rather than "degreed" folk) who are required to experience (perhaps) 6 mo.
My business is flourishing and not only am I my own boss, but I know for sure I get to take more vacations and lead more relaxed life than the majority of my "degreed" counterparts.
Even the talking heads on TV and the "degreed" meteorologists don't feel like arguing about this forecast: The lows in Central Louisiana will be well below freezing today though Sunday, so bundle up and be sure to take care of Fido and the rest of your friends.
They are “states” within which we find ourselves, like rich or poor, degreed or not, renting or owning, skinny or fat.
Du Boisared only for the uplift of light-skinned, college-degreed blacks over their darker, less-educated brethren.
Can all those highly degreed professors actually teach?
More appropriate might be someone like Laura Agustin, Martha Nussbaum, Jo Dezema, or even Amber Hollibaugh – all who are also degreed, published, and engaged academically (or have engaged at some point) with sex work and/or feminism.