academic

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academic

1. belonging or relating to a place of learning, esp a college, university, or academy
2. relating to studies such as languages, philosophy, and pure science, rather than applied, technical, or professional studies
3. a member of a college or university

Academic

 

(1) Pertaining to an academy as a scientific establishment (for instance, an academic publication) or as an institution of higher learning (for example, the academic year).

(2) Pertaining to the Academy of Arts and to art objects.

(3) An honorary title awarded to theaters in the USSR.

(4) Academic; abstract, abstruse, not popular.

References in periodicals archive ?
[Quotation]"We at Birzeit University call on the academic community to protest the Israeli government's deliberate harassment of international students and academics who travel to Palestine in order to study or work in Palestinian academic institutions.
The sample was using Wi-Fi for different purposes such as for academics (74%), for socialization (88%), for playing games (65%), for information and current affairs (25%), for music and movies (82%) and for general purpose usage such as for following the news streams etc.
The term advanced academics is often conflated with the term gifted and talented education.
The AAUP's 1915 Declaration of Principles takes special care not to place academics above public criticism and scrutiny.
Social goals have been linked to academic motivation and performance in college students.
But there is good news: This is a great time for accountants who may have considered a career in academics to give it some deliberate thought.
A third myth--and perhaps the most grating--is that academics don't have to work very hard.
In accordance with jiegui, professionalism and scientific methodology have become the ultimate goals for both MoCA officials and social work academics.
The latter may include formal leadership skills assessment leading to programs of individualized skill building, exposure to the theory of leadership through academic presentations, or mentoring during graduated assignment of responsibilities.
Satisfied students and working graduates lead to, among other things, individuals who: feel good about themselves and their alma mater; can service their enormous student debt; generate interest in their academic home among prospective students; and become donors.
"The irony is that poets are supposed to be people that defy boundaries with language; however, once any poet, whether academic or otherwise, aspires toe popularity or when a poet reaches recognition, critics classify and analyze them in an attempt to dissect creativity.
Academic freedom appeared with a new conceptualization in early twentieth-century America.