tutor

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tutor

1. a teacher, usually instructing individual pupils and often engaged privately
2. (at universities, colleges, etc.) a member of staff responsible for the teaching and supervision of a certain number of students
3. Scots law the guardian of a pupil
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

TUTOR

A Scripting language on PLATO systems from CDC.

["The TUTOR Language", Bruce Sherwood, Control Data, 1977].
This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)
References in periodicals archive ?
It is a chance for many to justify their extortionate salaries; a way of boosting morale and plugging your hours of scholarly research and tutorage to the wider market.
Schooled on the sports fields of Oundle, the 20-year-old has been learning his craft under the tutorage of England's Stephen Myler at Northampton Saints.
The sisters' mother Paula Allen, from Stainsby Grange Equestrian Centre, said both girls had had an excellent time in Spain and had learnt a lot under the tutorage of Stormanns.
Under the expert tutorage of biologists, botanists and entomologists, they experienced remote Australia first hand whilst also bringing this experience back into the classroom via pod casts and blogging.
Trainees are given expert tutorage and a range of textbooks to pass their final exams.
" It's thanks to Jimmy's tutorage to the writers the quality of the scripts were such that it enabled us to put together a stellar cast and deliver a first- class drama series." * TO VOTE, visit www.tvchoiceawards.co.uk
"It's thanks to Jimmy's tutorage to the writers that the quality of the scripts were such that it enabled us to put together a stellar cast and deliver a first-class drama series." To vote visit www.tvchoiceawards.
It was during this planning and tutorage, which occurred informally as we met over coffee with Jimmy and his grandson Jackie, that we saw the need to revise and refocus our science plan from one based on traditional biogeochemical sections to one that addressed emerging topics and places that appeared to be of critical importance to regional ecosystems.
The passage's reference to schooling, and to the entrance of the Sudanese into the English language (the "yes" that was one of Friday's first words under Crusoe's tutorage), pinpoints the usage of education to psychologically mould a subservient class of indigenous administrators and, through them, to subdue a population.
Moreover, the Christian reference is reinforced on the Wanderer's side when he commences a tutorage, which not only sounds like a Christian homily or tutorage, but was proved by Roy F.
Under her great tutorage I learnt all the technicalities of presenting that have served me well to this day.