Definition: something attached to but holding an inferior position
Definition: something attached to but holding an inferior position
Sentences Containing 'adjunct'
"From 1986 to 2002 he was also Adjunct a Professor of Comparative Industrial Relations at Dickinson College, and a member of the Academic Council of the Johns Hopkins University, Bologna Center.
Adams retired from the Smithsonian after ten years of service in 1994 and returned to academia as an adjunct professor at the University of California, San Diego, where he is still working today.
After she retired as principal of Howell High School, McMorrow served as an adjunct instructor at Brookdale Community College until her election as Freeholder.
An adjunct faculty member at Johns Hopkins University, he is a former senior advisor on violent extremism to the U.S. State Department's Office of the Coordinator for Counterterrorism.
Angel Gil-Ordoñez is Adjunct Professor and Music Director at Georgetown University Department of Performing Arts in Washington, D.C. and musical director of the Post-Classical Ensemble.
Another 1,926 people work as adjunct faculty or part-time staff.
Another type of modifier in some languages, including English, is the noun adjunct, which is a noun modifying another noun (or occasionally another part of speech).
As of April 2013: Board of adjunct fellows.
At the same time Crocker taught at GMU, she was also an adjunct professor at Northern Virginia Community College(NVCC).
Currently, he also serves as adjunct professor in Bioengineering in the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Florence.
For example, in "His face became red", the word "red" might be called a complement or argument of "became", rather than a modifier or adjunct, since it cannot be omitted from the sentence.
For the Fall Semester, 2012, Guttman was appointed as an Adjunct Professor at the Rutgers University Law School where he taught in the trial program.
From 2001 to 2003, he was an adjunct professor at George Washington University School of Law.
From 2003 to 2005, he worked as a legal adviser, adjunct to the rectorate of the prestigious National University of San Marcos.
Hanson is also an Adjunct Full Professor, teaching graduate information technology courses for the University of Maryland University College (UMUC).
He became an adjunct professor at the Masonic University, a school established by the Grand Lodge of Kentucky Freemasons for teaching the orphans of Kentucky Masons in La Grange in 1859.
He currently is an adjunct assistant professor in the Department of Landscape Architecture at the University of Minnesota.
He currently teaches entrepreneurship by actively serving as an Executive Mentor for Columbia Business Schools course, New Ventures with Adjunct Associate Professor of Entrepreneurship Brendan Burns.
He has also been an Adjunct Professor of Security Studies at the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies.
He is a senior fellow and adjunct professor at the Emory University School of Law – Center for Advocacy and Dispute Resolution.
He is also an adjunct professor of psychology at Miami University, and a registered Professional Engineer in Ontario.
He is currently an adjunct professor at the University of California, San Diego.
He is in private practice at Alexander Garvin Associates in New York City and is also an adjunct professor at the Yale School of Architecture (Yale School of Architecture 2011).
He remained an adjunct professor at Virginia after leaving for Virginia Tech in 2003.
He teaches Independent Film Business as an adjunct professor at USC and is currently also working on his next film.
He then moved to Syracuse University, where he was Thomas J. Watson Professor of Religion and Distinguished Adjunct Professor of Philosophy until his retirement in 1983 and current emeritus status.
He was also a long-time adjunct professor at Georgia Institute of Technology and research professor at the department of Meteorology at Stockholm University, Sweden.
He was an adjunct professor at the Chicago–Kent College of Law for ten years.
He worked under Adjunct Professors Howard Anderson and Todd Dagres.
His most cited scientific article is "Hyperbaric Oxygenation As An Adjunct Therapy In Strokes Due To Thrombosis - A Review Of 122 Patients" by Neubauer RA, End E, "Stroke."
Hood is an adjunct Professor at the University of Washington in Computer Science, Bioengineering and Immunology.
In 1976, he became dean of the Institute for the Advanced Study of Human Sexuality and an adjunct professor at California Medical School and California State University at Northridge.
In 2004, local builders’ proposal to construct a multistory building in the Sankey tank bed was challenged by petitioners in the Karnataka Lok Adalat (Peoples Court, an adjunct of the High Court).
In 2010, the Food and Drug Administration approved the use of clonidine either as an adjunct to traditional stimulant therapy or as a monotherapy in the treatment of ADHD.
In addition to leading GSSI, he remains an adjunct professor at the University of Birmingham.
In this position, she manages the Adjunct Faculty Program.
Kilcullen has been a Senior Fellow of the Center for a New American Security and an Adjunct Professor at the Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins University.
Mylroie was a research fellow at The Washington Institute for Near East Policy and then with the Foreign Policy Research Institute, as well as an adjunct fellow at the American Enterprise Institute.
She currently lives and works in New York, where she serves as an adjunct professor at Cooper Union.
She is now the Adjunct Associate Professor of Practical Rabbinics at the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College and the rabbi of Mishkan Shalom in Philadelphia.
She is on the adjunct faculty at Webster University where she was the 2000 Outstanding Alumna [http://www.webster.edu/alumni/documents/award_recipients.pdf].
Since 1988, Lloyd has also been an adjunct faculty member at the Santa Fe Institute.
The Department of State's Bureau of Secret Intelligence was also known as U-1, an off-the-books adjunct to the Division of Information.
The enclitic personal pronouns are in complementary distribution with them; they may represent the object of a transitive verb, a nominal or verbal complement or adjunct in a prepositional phase, or indicate possession on the noun.
The faculty consists of 134 full-time professors, and 400 adjunct professors.
The Harvard-Radcliffe Chorus is an adjunct member, consisting of both Harvard students and members of the broader community, and serving in part as a training chorus for the other groups.
The Law School has over 320 adjunct professors who teach the 2,000 students studying in its Juris Doctor (J.D.) and Master of Laws (LL.M.) degree programs.
The skills mastery profile, along with adjunct information such as exemplar test items, can be used by the teacher to focus instructional efforts in areas where the student is requiring additional assistance.
The T4 Model was the adjunct of the earlier T3 model in nearly every way.
The university hosts over 100 adjunct professors, research professors and teaching faculty from over 20 different countries covering five continents.
More Vocab Words::: implausible - unlikely (to be true); unbelievable; Ex. implausible alibi
::: propagate - increase in number by producing young; multiply; spread; Ex. Most plants propagate by seed; Ex. newspaper propagating their ideas
::: aesthetic - artistic; dealing with or capable of appreciating the beautiful (of a person or building); CF. aesthete; CF. aesthetics
::: impudence - impertinence; insolence
::: somber - dark; gloomy; melancholy; depressing; CF. shadow
::: aggrandize - make greater; increase in power, wealth, rank, or honor; N. aggrandizement
::: relinquish - give up something (with reluctance); yield; release; Ex. relinquish power/the claim to the land/his hold on my arm
::: crinkle - wrinkle
::: restive - impatiently restless (induced by external coercion or restriction); restlessly impatient; obstinately resisting control; Ex. restive horses because of wolves; CF. not a general synonym for `restless'
::: bleak - cold or cheerless; frigid; unlikely to be favorable; depressing