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Vocabulary Word

Word: expertise

Definition: specialized knowledge (in a particular field); expert skill


Sentences Containing 'expertise'

All the underwater scenes were filmed with live sharks using the submarine expertise of Ramón Bravo.
Although she knew something about designing, she had no expertise with sewing or the construction of a garment.
BRG offers healthcare and life sciences industry expertise and focuses on investigation, litigation, dispute resolution, and regulatory compliance.
By the time these alumni move on, Moglen hopes that its members will have the expertise to advise both communities and corporations alike.
Condor I. The original Condor had little military capability but helped build expertise later used for the "Alacrán" missile program.
Erzhu Zhao was Erzhu Rong's nephew, and when he was young, he was known for his strength and expertise in riding and archery.
Experts in their field of expertise have a role in the Citizendium community to approve articles on the basis of accuracy.
Government and political representatives often approach ISPA for its knowledge and expertise.
He also argued that deference to the agency's expertise made no sense where the agency had never seen the particular problem before.
He developed an expertise in fungi, sending many of his collections to the Rev. M.J. Berkeley.
He holds 19 patents in this area of expertise.
He is famous for his martial arts expertise.
He is particularly valued at the center for his expertise in French-Israeli relations.
He recruited to the service expert tradesmen - slaters, carpenters, masons and plumbers - who could apply their various fields of expertise to fire fighting.
He supported the constitution of Advanced Medical Imaging Developments (AMID) in Italy and other small companies, offering them his consulting expertise.
His area of expertise is Civil Procedure, the Law of Sales and both Appellate and Trial Advocacy.
His areas of expertise are pulmonary pathology and cardiovascular pathology.
His areas of expertise include interpersonal communication, research methods, conflict and negotiation, and persuasion.
His areas of interest and expertise are history, journalism, political science and law.
His expertise ranges through international media and investigative journalism, China's culture industries and policy.
However, Uxtal is in the forced service of the Matre Superior Hellica; her price for his expertise is Edrik's help transporting a certain cargo.
In May 2011 Stiff placed himself and his expertise as an entrepreneur on eBay.
In these areas prospects are more likely to get informed and hire someone who demonstrates expertise.
International Presence Academic institutions, research facilities and even governments seek out the expertise and opportunities for collaboration with the College.
Lockheed developed their own expertise in RCS techniques.
More recently, Werber has been sought-after by media outlets seeking his pet expertise.
Often their expertise can then be used in the court system to solve various cases.
On their honeymoon, Paul, experiencing some of the sexual expertise Gabrielle has acquired, grows more and more jealous.
One of his recognized areas of expertise was holsters and leather gear for firearms, and he has produced a line of holsters.
She is especially cited on her expertise in eating disorders.
Skeat was one of the very few scholars in English studies who had sufficient expertise to compete with the state-employed and tenured colleagues from German universities.
Specialist equipment and expertise were not available at every hospital, and strong arguments were made for large, centralised NICUs.
Tappan developed an ever-growing expertise in firearms while living in Los Angeles.
The analyzer's main area of expertise is the migration of 32-bit Windows applications to 64-bit Windows.
The company divides its experts by field of expertise, focusing on specific industries or disciplines.
The Drokken demon becomes the focus again as Landok offers his help and expertise on tracking it and killing it.
The Iraqis providing bomb-making expertise and advice to the al-Qaida organization.
The merger combined Merck's strength in scientific research and chemical manufacturing with Sharp Dohme's sales and distribution system and its marketing expertise.
The moderators match each question to a volunteer's area of expertise.
The movement began due to Noverre's negative reaction to what he considered the dancers' undue focus on technical expertise and neglect of the true purpose of ballet.
The name "Hotel du Vin" was a reference to Basset's wine expertise.
The non-defence scientific sector was addressed by setting a Scientific Systems business with expertise in energy generation and conservation.
The processing of Tieguanyin tea (TGY) is complex and requires expertise.
The programme builds on the strengths and the complementary expertise in Earth Science at the three universities.
They recognised his popularity at the English court and expertise in Scottish matters and asked him to brief Ferdinand and Isabella on the state of Scotland.
Third party administrators are prominent players in the managed care industry and have the expertise and capability to administer all or a portion of the claims process.
This design–build approach allows for a dynamic, recursive process rather than a linear one, for construction expertise early and design expertise late.
Through his extensive research he gained an unequaled expertise in mining and minerals.
With media, political or policy expertise, their duty is to assist and advise government ministers.
Woo is seen as an unwelcome addition to the law team despite her expertise and her success in law school.

More Vocab Words

::: optimum - most favorable; optimal; N: most favorable condition
::: plume - feather, esp. large or showy one; something that rises into the air (like the shape of a feather); Ex. plume of smoke:
::: corrode - destroy or wear away gradually by chemical action (over a long period)
::: celerity - speed; rapidity
::: graze - (of an animal) feed on growing grass; cause (an animal) to feed on grass; scrape (esp. the skin) or touch lightly in passing; brush; Ex. We can't graze the cattle till summer; N: surface wound
::: suffuse - spread through or over (with a color or liquid); charge; Ex. A blush suffused her cheeks.
::: perfunctory - done routinely and with little care; superficial; not thorough; lacking interest, care, or enthusiasm; Ex. perfunctory kiss
::: ossify - change or harden into bone; become hard and unchanging in one's ideas
::: jostle - shove; bump; push against (someone) rather roughly; Ex. jostled by the crowds
::: soporific - sleep-causing; marked by sleepiness; drowsy