A member of an academy, college, or university; an academician.
An educator who is a faculty member at a college or university. Also referred to as Academician.
Resource Center The purpose of the John R. Miller Academic Resource Center (ARC) is to supplement the learning experience of Goldey-Beacom College students. Students may come to the ARC to refine their skills through professional and peer tutoring and multimedia instructional programs or for review, in-depth study, or to take tests by arrangement with faculty.
an educator who works at a college or university
a particular individual who works as a particular researcher (and usually instructor) at a particular university or else similar institution
a person who works as a researcher (and usually teacher) at a university or similar
Academic activities are the use of software that may occur in one or a combination of three categories of activities: Education, Research, or Development. These categories of activities are defined elsewhere in this glossary.
The University's teaching and research staff are referred to as 'academic' staff and include lecturers, researchers and professors. Administrative and technical staff are known collectively as 'support' staff.
Anything that relates to higher education. An academic is also a person who teaches or does research in a university.
credentials Documents that prove a person's achievements at college or university (e.g. transcripts or diplomas) or competence/skills in a particular field (e.g. certificates)
adj. Of or pertaining to an academy, college, or university.
Any member of teaching or research staff at a degree-awarding institution; or sometimes used as a general term for any study which is not related to preparing for a career
Pertaining or belonging to a college or university. Generally refers to the formal teaching-learning functions of a college/university rather than the business operations or student social life.
EWe need ''good competition'', not only in business, but also in science and the academic world.EIn American high schools, sports teams are generally chosen by skill; and academic courses by ability.EAt most universities in the U.K., the academic year begins in October.