inspector

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inspector

a police officer ranking below a superintendent or chief inspector and above a sergeant

Inspector

 

(1) An official in Soviet state institutions, enterprises, and many public organizations in charge of supervision and control over subordinate agencies and persons—for example, finance, school, and sanitation inspectors.

(2) In pre-revolutionary men’s secondary schools, a director’s assistant in charge of studies and discipline—for example, inspectors of classical and commercial secondary schools.

inspector

[in′spek·tər]
(mining engineering)
One employed to make examinations of and to report upon mines and surface plants relative to compliance with mining laws, rules and regulations, and safety methods.

inspector

References in periodicals archive ?
Our data suggests, however, that all three inspectors in Saskatchewan and Inspector Brasset in Alberta never inspected bilingual schools, and that the seven remaining inspectors occasionally visited only those bilingual schools located within their regular inspectorial boundaries (Burelle, 1984; Huel, 1983b; Lapointe & Tessier, 198 6, p.
Key objectives of the role: develop and maintain key relationships at senior levels with duty holders across uks mainline railway, ensuring the highest level of co-operation and trust between orrs inspectorial teams and their counterparts in the industry.
In the ensuing years, she and others who studied with Jaques-Dalcroze were active in educational and inspectorial positions, and generated a wave of change.
Lancaster, FAIA, announced the Department's inspectorial staff and field responders will now wear newly-issued uniforms.
In Sydney, they called on William Clements, a veterinary surgeon, to examine sheep (at 6d per head) but he was not allowed to interfere with the coastal trade, whatever the origin of the sheep or ship.(73) Part of the problem arose out of the dislike felt by sheep owners for inspectorial powers when used against themselves; the 1858 committee heard so many outraged protests that it had to conclude that the appointment of Inspectors in the Country Districts has not been found to work satisfactorily'.(74) This reinforced the suspicion that quarantine and acaricides would not work but the basic problem was reluctance to commit the funds necessary to effective controls.