graduate

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graduate

1. 
a. a person who has been awarded a first degree from a university or college
b. (as modifier): a graduate profession
2. US and Canadian a student who has completed a course of studies at a high school and received a diploma
3. US a container, such as a flask, marked to indicate its capacity

graduate

[′graj·ə·wət]
(chemistry)
A cylindrical vessel that is calibrated in fluid ounces or milliliters or both; used to measure the volume of liquids.
References in periodicals archive ?
Ashley Rebecca Hunter graduated with a Bachelor of Science in Veterinary Science Laboratory Animal Management
Following up on the referrals (which often lead to further referrals), the authors interviewed 24 different referrals separately and in small groups to obtain an accurate picture of the status of each of these students on the date the cohort graduated.
For example, a cross-sectional analysis of changes in employment rate might involve studying the 1988 employment rate of persons who graduated 1,3,5,10 and 15 years ago.
degree in biomedical engineering from Vanderbilt (2002), where she graduated summa cum laude.
Last year, Brown (who is a former BLACK ENTERPRISES intern) graduated debt-free from Washington University with a B.
One way to advocate these educational needs is by providing feedback to the colleges or universities from which they graduated.
Graduated Payment: Monthly payments start smaller and gradually increase in stages over the life of the loan.
Rosa Hernandez, 35, was observing her own milestone: the first of her four children, Gladys Delgado, 17, of Tujunga graduated Thursday and will head to Mission College to become a registered nurse.
Often what's needed is a letter of reciprocity from your alma mater stating that it will offer these same services to a graduate of the college, should the situation arise But some schools work on a more informal basis--opening their career centers to anyone who has graduated from a school within the state system, or to those who have graduated from within a consortium of schools, such as historically black colleges.
E[acute accent]For example, more than a quarter (26 percent) of Stanford MBAs who graduated two years before the stock market crash of 1987 became investment bankers.
The Los Angeles Police Academy Magnet School graduated 125 cadets Friday, with hopes that many of them will eventually go on to careers in law enforcement where new officers are in demand.

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