## degree vs diploma vs certificate

degree diploma certificate

### Definitions

• 1) Relative social or official rank, dignity, or position.
• 2) A space or line of the staff.
• 3) Grammar One of the forms used in the comparison of adjectives and adverbs. For example, tall is the positive degree, taller the comparative degree, and tallest the superlative degree of the adjective tall.
• 4) Mathematics A planar unit of angular measure equal in magnitude to 1/360 of a complete revolution.
• 5) Law A division or classification of a specific crime according to its seriousness.
• 6) An academic title given by a college or university to a student who has completed a course of study.
• 7) Relative intensity or amount, as of a quality or attribute.
• 8) The exponent of the derivative of highest order in a differential equation in standard form.
• 9) A unit of latitude or longitude, equal to 1/360 of a great circle.
• 10) A classification of the severity of an injury, especially a burn.
• 11) The greatest sum of the exponents of the variables in a term of a polynomial or polynomial equation.
• 12) Grammar One of the forms used in the comparison of adjectives and adverbs. For example, tall is the positive degree, taller the comparative degree, and tallest the superlative degree of the adjective tall.
• 13) Mathematics A planar unit of angular measure equal in magnitude to 1/360 of a complete revolution.
• 14) The extent or measure of a state of being, an action, or a relation.
• 15) A step in a direct hereditary line of descent or ascent.
• 16) A unit of latitude or longitude, equal to 1/360 of a great circle.
• 17) One of a series of steps in a process, course, or progression; a stage.
• 18) Law A division or classification of a specific crime according to its seriousness.
• 19) A unit division of a temperature scale.
• 20) One of the seven notes of a diatonic scale.
• 21) A similar title conferred as an honorary distinction.
• 22) (Algebra) State as indicated by sum of exponents; more particularly, the degree of a term is indicated by the sum of the exponents of its literal factors; thus, a2b3c is a term of the sixth degree. The degree of a power, or radical, is denoted by its index, that of an equation by the greatest sum of the exponents of the unknown quantities in any term; thus, ax4 + bx2 = c, and mx2y2 + nyx = p, are both equations of the fourth degree.
• 23) (Trig.) A 360th part of the circumference of a circle, which part is taken as the principal unit of measure for arcs and angles. The degree is divided into 60 minutes and the minute into 60 seconds.
• 24) Grade or rank to which scholars are admitted by a college or university, in recognition of their attainments; also, (informal) the diploma provided by an educational institution attesting to the achievement of that rank.
• 25) obsolete A step, stair, or staircase.
• 26) (Trig.) A 360th part of the circumference of a circle, which part is taken as the principal unit of measure for arcs and angles. The degree is divided into 60 minutes and the minute into 60 seconds.
• 27) A division, space, or interval, marked on a mathematical or other instrument, as on a thermometer.
• 28) (Genealogy) A certain distance or remove in the line of descent, determining the proximity of blood; one remove in the chain of relationship.
• 29) (Algebra) State as indicated by sum of exponents; more particularly, the degree of a term is indicated by the sum of the exponents of its literal factors; thus, a2b3c is a term of the sixth degree. The degree of a power, or radical, is denoted by its index, that of an equation by the greatest sum of the exponents of the unknown quantities in any term; thus, ax4 + bx2 = c, and mx2y2 + nyx = p, are both equations of the fourth degree.
• 30) obsolete A step, stair, or staircase.
• 31) Measure of advancement; quality; extent.
• 32) (Genealogy) A certain distance or remove in the line of descent, determining the proximity of blood; one remove in the chain of relationship.
• 33) The point or step of progression to which a person has arrived; rank or station in life; position.
• 34) (Arith.) Three figures taken together in numeration; thus, 140 is one degree, 222,140 two degrees.
• 35) One of a series of progressive steps upward or downward, in quality, rank, acquirement, and the like; a stage in progression; grade; gradation
• 36) (Arith.) Three figures taken together in numeration; thus, 140 is one degree, 222,140 two degrees.
• 37) The difference, interval, or step between any tone of the scale and the tone next above or below it, as from do to re, from mi to fa. The interval may be a whole step or tone, a half step or semitone, or (in the minor scale) a step and a half, or augmented tone. See step, tone, interval, staff, scale. [To distinguish between degrees of the staff and degrees of the scale, the terms staff-degree and scale-degree are sometimes used.]
• 38) In criminal law: One of certain distinctions in the culpability of the different participants in a crime. The actual perpetrator is said to be a principal in the first degree, and one who is present aiding and abetting, a principal in the second degree.
• 39) In arithmetic, three figures taken together in numeration: thus, the number 270,360 consists of two degrees (more commonly called periods).
• 40) Intensive quantity; the proportion in which any quality is possessed; measure; extent; grade.
• 41) One of a number of subdivisions of something extended in space or time.
• 42) A step or single movement toward an end; one of a series of advances; a stage of progress; a phase of development, transformation, or progressive modification.
• 43) In music: One of the lines or spaces of the staff, upon which notes are placed. Notes on the same degree, when affected by accidentals, may denote different tones, as D, D♮, and D♭; and, similarly, notes on different degrees, as D♭ and C♮, may denote identical tones, at least upon instruments of fixed intonation.
• 44) The difference or step between a line and the adjacent space on the staff (or vice versa). Occasionally, through the use of accidentals, this difference is only apparent (see above).
• 45) In universities and colleges, an academical rank conferred by a diploma, originally giving the right to teach.
• 46) Specifically In grammar, one of the three stages, namely, positive, comparative, and superlative, in the comparison of an adjective or an adverb. See comparison, 5.
• 47) One of the phases of the same kind of crime, differing in gravity and in punishment.
• 48) A step, as of a stair; a stair, or set of steps.
• 49) In physical chemistry, the number of conditions of a thermodynamic system which can be changed independently of each other, without destroying the system by suppressing one of its phases. For example, a system composed of water existing in the two phases, liquid and solid, and depending for equilibrium on the two conditions, temperature and pressure, has one degree of freedom and only one: any desired temperature may be given to it within certain limits, but the pressure is thereby fixed; and any pressure may be established within certain limits, but the temperature is determined in so doing.
• 50) In algebra, the rank of an equation, as determined by the highest power under which an unknown quantity appears in it.
• 51) The point of advancement reached; relative position attained; grade; rank; station; order; quality.
• 52) In geneal., a certain distance or remove in the line of descent, determining the proximity of blood: as, a relation in the third or fourth degree. See first extract, and forbidden degrees, below.
• 53) To place in a position or rank.
• 54) To advance by a step or steps.
• 55) (to a degree) To a small extent; in a limited way.
• 56) (by degrees) Little by little; gradually.
• 57) (to a degree) To a small extent; in a limited way.
• 58) (by degrees) Little by little; gradually.

### Definitions

• 1) A document issued by an educational institution testifying that the recipient has earned a degree or has successfully completed a particular course of study.
• 2) An official document or charter.
• 3) A certificate conferring a privilege or honor.
• 4) A document issued by an educational institution, such as a university, testifying that the recipient has earned a degree or has successfully completed a particular course of study.
• 5) A letter or writing, usually under seal, conferring some privilege, honor, or power; a document bearing record of a degree conferred by a literary society or educational institution.
• 6) a document certifying the successful completion of a course of study
• 7) Originally, a letter or other composition written on paper or parchment and folded.
• 8) Hence Any letter, literary muniment, or public document. See diplomatics.
• 9) In modern use, a letter or writing, usually under seal and signed by competent authority, conferring some honor, privilege, or power, as that given by a college in evidence of a degree, or authorizing a physician to practise his profession, and the like.
• 10) To furnish with a diploma; certify by a diploma.

### Definitions

• 1) computing theory The information needed in order to verify a positive answer to a problem.
• 2) A document containing a certified statement.
• 3) computing theory The information needed in order to verify a positive answer to a problem.
• 4) A document evidencing ownership or debt.
• 5) A document establishing the authenticity of certain details of an item, event, or transaction.
• 6) A document certifying ownership.
• 7) A document issued to a person completing a course of study not leading to a diploma.
• 8) A document certifying that a person may officially practice in certain professions.
• 9) a trial which the testimony of the person certifying is the only proper criterion of the point in dispute; as, when the issue is whether a person was absent in the army, this is tried by the certificate of the proper officer in writing, under his seal.
• 10) A written testimony to the truth of any fact.
• 11) A written declaration legally authenticated.
• 12) a formal declaration that documents a fact of relevance to finance and investment; the holder has a right to receive interest or dividends
• 13) a document attesting to the truth of certain stated facts
• 14) An official written representation that some act has or has not been done, or that some event has occurred, or that some formal legal requirement has been ful-filled.
• 15) In a general sense, a written testimony to the truth of something; a paper written in order to serve as evidence of a matter of fact.
• 16) In a more particular sense, a statement written and signed (usually by some public officer), but not necessarily nor usually sworn to, which is by law made evidence of the truth of the facts stated, for all or for certain purposes.
• 17) The opinion of the court, signed by the judges, upon a question of law submitted to them by the chancellor for their decision.
• 18) A document used in the British custom-house by which certain goods formerly imported can be exported and the duties paid upon importation refunded.
• 19) To supply with a certificate, especially following certification
• 20) authorize by certificate
• 21) present someone with a certificate
• 22) To give a certificate to, as to one who has passed an examination; furnish with a certificate: as, to certificate the captain of a vessel.
• 23) To attest, certify, or vouch for by certificate: as, to certificate a fact.
• 24) To furnish with, testify to, or authorize by a certificate.
• 25) To furnish with a certificate.
• 26) To verify or vouch for by certificate.

### Examples

• 1) We have agreed some increases in various areas to differing degrees.
• 2) There should be a high degree of correlation.
• 3) The majority of entrants to degree courses are female.
• 4) Turning the thermostat down by just one degree can save you around 80 a year.
• 5) I have also acquired a degree of detachment over time.
• 6) A degree apprentice may also have to pay back course fees if they drop out.
• 7) Over the same period, the big four have narrowed the price gap with the discounters in varying degrees.
• 8) New police officers will need to have university degrees for the first time under one of the most radical overhauls of the service in generations.
• 9) We are different in degree, goes the new consensus, not in kind.
• 10) To different degrees, but across the board, competition in providing the best healthcare is encouraged.
• 11) We all have the ability to be bad to different degrees.
• 12) Her painted cheeks swivelled through an angle of ninety degrees.
• 13) This is a decent enough income for a share that also offers a degree of capital growth.
• 14) Of course she is taking a science degree rather than arts and perhaps this is the difference.
• 15) He received dozens of honorary degrees and awards.
• 16) Turning dreams into reality is something all entrepreneurs attempt to do with varying degrees of success.
• 17) The revolutionary takeover of lands and industry occurred to differing degrees according to the area in question.
• 18) Switch off lights when you leave a room and turn the thermostat down by one degree.
• 19) This allows it to claim a high degree of objective verification.
• 20) You can apply for many financial awards during the course of your degree.
• 21) The works often retain an astonishing degree of emotional intensity and chilling weirdness.
• 22) Those without a college degree make less than those with a college degree.
• 23) They must also cope with bowlers who are allowed a degree of latitude in straightening their arms.
• 24) These portfolios offer different degrees of risk.
• 25) All of their angles are whole numbers of degrees and no angle exceeds ninety degrees.
• 26) The relationship between exercise and health has long been known to vary with degree.
• 27) Social arrangements differed more in degree than in kind from those in other colonies.
• 28) So the difference here is one of degree and not of kind.
• 29) These groups require a high degree of readiness and motivation.
• 30) Who will benefit from shorter degree courses?
• 31) Students typically have a first degree in the physical sciences, engineering or mathematics.
• 32) If this difference is a matter of degree rather than kind, where do our ethical judgements lie?
• 33) No man is so wicked _but_ (conjunctive adverb) he loves virtue = No man is wicked _to that degree in which_ he loves _not_ virtue (_so_ = _to that degree_, _but_ = _in which not_).
• 34) If it seems to be rolled to a width beyond the normal degree, it should be classified as if rolled only to the normal degree_.
• 35) In whatsoever degree more of the _man_ and less of the _mechanics_ appear, _in that degree_ is the result a work of art.
• 36) What distinguishes Political Correction, to a certain degree, is the context in which it pursues this partisan role.
• 37) That said, obtaining a degree is a valuable asset.
• 38) In most cases, the degree is a must to get most jobs which is the main reason for school.
• 39) For example, one might argue that if the degree is all that matters, why require attendance?
• 40) Government regulation to a degree is acceptable in a capitalist economy.
• 41) Your degree is a commodity: You are just one student in a sea of hundreds of thousands of business students who will graduate this year.
• 42) I absolutely agree that having a degree is a valuable asset.
• 43) ‘Instead it demands a considerable degree of autonomy and nurtures individualism.’
• 44) ‘More alarmingly, the degree and extent of the complicity involved is shredding the credibility of the Hierarchy.’
• 45) ‘Nevertheless, there seems to be a considerable degree of uncertainty in the present legal proceedings.’
• 46) ‘I say that because to an extent, a degree of that happened on the race agenda.’
• 47) ‘In varying degrees, they are present in this book.’
• 48) ‘In the past, and to a large degree in the present as well, many people studied English with people who couldn't speak it.’
• 49) ‘To my mind, what's really in doubt is the degree or amount of relevance of the text in question.’
• 50) ‘We have various levels of alert and degrees of readiness.’
• 51) ‘Other media can provide immediacy, and to varying degrees, some level of interactivity.’
• 52) ‘But the potential investigators have been, to a considerable degree, otherwise occupied.’
• 53) ‘The truth is that, despite a considerable degree of open debate, critics of the regime face severe repression.’
• 54) ‘The molecules in each state have a different degree of order or randomness about them.’
• 55) ‘The natural world, despite disruptions, displays a striking degree of order and regularity.’
• 56) ‘Businesses can't function without some degree of social responsibility.’
• 57) ‘Although there are no castes, there is a relatively high degree of social inequality.’
• 58) ‘The goal of this kind of programme is for students to achieve some degree of proficiency in the language.’
• 59) ‘To what degree do you think that's going to change the social make-up of the people who live right by the coast?’
• 60) ‘Now had they made that statement, I would have credited them with some degree of intelligence.’
• 61) ‘The art that the three emperors used to assert their power was based on an outstanding degree of craftsmanship directed to the service of the state.’
• 62) ‘The matters to which you refer certainly give that direct evidence a degree of credibility.’
• 63) ‘Those men also divided the complete circle into 360 degrees by taking the angle of the triangle as their fundamental unit and dividing this into 60 sub-units.’
• 64) ‘Not being a whiz at geometry, I stared at the pattern for quite a while trying to figure out the formula for measuring the degrees of the angles.’
• 65) ‘The computer showed my ball speed was 150 miles per hour, my launch angle 14 degrees and my spin rate 4,400 revolutions per minute.’
• 66) ‘Three hollow rays diverge at angles of 120 degrees from the central part.’
• 67) ‘Even-spray nozzles are available with 80 degrees or 95 degrees spray angles.’
• 69) ‘The new pier will extend 30 metres at an angle of 30 degrees to the existing pier and will provide much needed facilities for the fishing, island and tourist crafts.’
• 70) ‘A launch angle of about 12 degrees and a spin rate of 2,000 revolutions per minute is ideal for an above-average swing speed.’
• 71) ‘I'm working on memorizing the sines, cosines, and tangents of degrees of a circle in terms of pi.’
• 72) ‘The curve value is the number of degrees formed by the angle of intersection of these perpendiculars.’
• 73) ‘It was at altitude and was heading east at about 080 degrees and at an elevation angle of around 40 degrees.’
• 74) ‘Open at an angle of forty-five degrees twisting the bottle, slowly letting the pressure build, while holding the cork.’
• 75) ‘Be sure your cuts are at an angle of exactly 45 degrees.’
• 76) ‘The direction of landing is what is critical here as landing a perfect trick requires the player to land at a perfect 180 degrees to their angle of takeoff.’
• 77) ‘The needle should enter the skin at 30 degrees and be directed parallel to the groove.’
• 78) ‘We turned 90 degrees for our descent, planning to head for the mainland between airways.’
• 79) ‘The sky was a very pale blue colour, with one sun a few degrees off of the direct center.’
• 80) ‘One antenna was rotated by 90 degrees in successive steps while data were recorded at each position.’
• 81) ‘A camera cannot capture a 360 degree panorama or the emotion you feel from direct experience.’
• 82) ‘When one band finished, the stage turned 180 degrees and the other band began shortly after.’
• 83) ‘This is the proportion by which the rate of a chemical reaction is raised by an increase in temperature of 10 degrees on the Celsius scale.’
• 84) ‘However, we borrow the basic measurement scale from physics and we measure the photographic colour temperature in degrees Kelvin.’
• 85) ‘The memory signal could not be detected at temperatures above 75 degrees Celsius, where the charges within the domains behave differently.’
• 86) ‘Most incandescent lamps operate with a color temperature of approximately 2900 degrees Kelvin.’
• 87) ‘Try an oven temperature around 175 degrees Celsius.’
• 88) ‘At constant depth, the temperature dropped almost twenty degrees.’
• 89) ‘After having cooled off for many billions of years, the temperature of this radiation is just a few degrees above absolute zero.’
• 90) ‘If you have a meat thermometer, check that the internal temperature reaches 72 degrees Celsius.’
• 91) ‘The alloys used in medical imaging superconduct only at supercold temperatures, about 450 degrees below zero Fahrenheit.’
• 92) ‘Powered by a mighty nuclear fusion reactor with a core temperature of 100 million degrees that explosively vaporises the chilled liquid hydrogen propellant’
• 93) ‘The workers were forced to manufacture radiator parts in temperatures over 40 degrees Celsius for between 12 to 20 hours a day.’
• 94) ‘If they stop moving altogether, the temperature drops to Absolute Zero which is - 273 degrees Centigrade.’
• 95) ‘December through to February are some of the best months to visit this tropical country, and the average temperature is 31 degrees centigrade.’
• 96) ‘You may have heard that water boils at 100 degrees centigrade.’
• 97) ‘The parasite typically needs an ambient temperature of 20 degrees Celsius and an altitude of less than 2,000 metres to survive.’
• 98) ‘Australian laws state all cheese has to be made of pasteurised milk where the milk is heated to around 70 degrees in order to kill bacteria.’
• 99) ‘When researchers bumped up temperatures in a simulated office from 68 to 77 degrees, keyboard errors fell by over 40 percent.’
• 100) ‘In Thailand I was hit by waves of heat of more than 30 degrees centigrade immediately after stepping off the plane after a four-hour journey.’
• 101) ‘I started to get the chills on the descent despite the 95 degree heat.’
• 102) ‘They were also careful not to breathe from the regulators in the air, passing freezing condensate from their mouths into second stages that were several degrees below zero.’
• 103) ‘English criminal law has two degrees of homicide: murder and manslaughter.’
• 104) ‘There has been no cross examination of the Claimant with a view to establishing what degree of contributory negligence should be attributed to him.’
• 105) ‘He was actually convicted of 2nd degree murder, reduced on appeal to manslaughter.’
• 106) ‘For the purposes of the criminal law there are degrees of negligence: and a very high degree of negligence is required to be proved before the felony is established.’
• 107) ‘If he is convicted of first-degree murder, that would also kick in whether there are special circumstances.’
• 108) ‘After he turned down the plea bargain, a grand jury indicted Webb on fourth degree criminal contempt.’
• 109) ‘He was arrested that night and charged with 1st degree murder.’
• 110) ‘His new wife is being held as a material witness to first-degree murder.’
• 111) ‘A person is guilty of kidnapping in the second degree if he or she intentionally abducts another person under circumstances not amounting to kidnapping in the first degree.’
• 112) ‘A person is guilty of unlawful imprisonment in the first degree when he restrains another person under circumstances which expose the latter to a risk of serious physical injury.’
• 113) ‘She was indicted yesterday by the Grand Jury on the charge of murder in the first degree.’
• 114) ‘Everyone on the same level is the same degree of cousin and is in the same generation.’
• 115) ‘Who are relatives within the third degree of consanguinity or affinity?’
• 116) ‘Blood relationship in the direct line (i.e., between father and daughter, grandfather and granddaughter, etc.) invalidates marriage regardless of the degree of relationship.’
• 117) ‘I achieved this not by starting the inverted form on the subdominant degree, but by modifying its tail at measure 47.’
• 118) ‘The reason that this chord is the best is because it contains the leading note (7th degree).’
• 119) ‘A minor, therefore, is related to a major key with its tonic on C, the mediant or third degree of the scale of A minor.’
• 120) ‘In particular he worked on Galois theory, ideals and equations of the fifth degree.’
• 121) ‘The degree of the final equation resulting from any number of complete equations in the same number of unknowns, is equal to the product of the degrees of the equations.’
• 122) ‘The first person to claim that equations of degree 5 could not be solved algebraically was Ruffini.’
• 123) ‘The algebraic solution of general equations of degree greater than four is always impossible.’
• 124) ‘In 1593 Roomen had proposed a problem which involved solving an equation of degree 45.’
• 125) ‘Bent over their computers, thirty savants were absorbed in equations of the ninety-fifth degree.’
• 126) ‘The comparative and superlative degrees in adjectives are shown in two ways.’
• 127) ‘Here the superlative degree makes sense because we are comparing this year's crop to the crops from all earlier years’
• 128) ‘Special attention is given to three generalizations regarding root suppletion in the comparative degree of adjectives (good-better, bad-worse).’
• 129) ‘In Latin, however, one may also use the comparative degree to compare an entity with the norm or the average.’
• 130) ‘He later earned his master's and doctorate degrees from Harvard University.’
• 131) ‘There are several routes a student can take in order to earn a degree in architecture.’
• 132) ‘I moved home with my parents after finishing my degree in order to work and save for graduate school.’
• 133) ‘In order to earn her degree she had to undertake a media project and decided to bring to life a story close to her own family.’
• 134) ‘However, this is suggestive in that it appears very few programs require writing courses be taken in order to receive the degree.’
• 135) ‘In the city, she quickly latched onto the more practical applications with an art therapy qualification, leading into a social work degree.’
• 136) ‘It was while doing his social development studies degree that he got into acting.’
• 137) ‘She got a job with VSO, sending doctors and nurses all over the world and went on to do a master's degree in social policy in developing countries.’
• 138) ‘And if so, is a history or engineering degree a suitable qualification?’
• 139) ‘Last month, the board approved new undergraduate degree programs in social work and marine science.’
• 140) ‘She wants to see the parts of the world she has missed so far and would like to continue her studies to take a Master's degree in Social Policy and Criminology.’
• 141) ‘I start my Master's degree officially tomorrow, though classes don't start for another month or so.’
• 142) ‘Tolstoy left the university in his third year, before ever getting his official degree.’
• 143) ‘Over a third of graduates are in jobs that do not require degree qualifications.’
• 144) ‘Yet, corporates look for more than degree certificates from the young men and women whom they interview for jobs.’
• 145) ‘Most other master's degree programs also require additional education before accepting applied degree holders.’
• 146) ‘Actually he'd just passed his finals but hadn't received his degree so couldn't officially call himself doctor yet.’
• 147) ‘He got his first job on a film set while still studying for a social sciences degree at Glasgow University.’
• 148) ‘A basic graduate degree, excellent communication skills, good grasp of English and a pleasant voice are all you need.’
• 149) ‘He took on a dozen jobs in the 1930s, finally taking a Bachelor of Commerce degree by correspondence and qualifying as a chartered accountant.’
• 150) ‘People who confirm certain degree of public status often do public talk.’
• 151) ‘He was a lifelong member of St. Peter's Parish and a member of the Knights of Columbus as a third degree knight and fourth degree honorary knight.’
• 152) ‘Spanish and English courtiers were carefully intermingled in order of their degrees on the steps of the throne.’

### Examples

• 1) He was also studying for a diploma in stress management and had used his experiences to help colleagues.
• 2) This gave him a taste for education and he returned to Cambridge to take a teaching diploma.
• 3) Normally a company sending a senior executive on a business school or diploma course has little choice.
• 4) And there is uncertainty about the new diploma qualification.
• 5) There is a really good balance between diploma and degree as things stand.
• 6) He now hopes to take his diploma.
• 7) The new vocational diplomas will be no different.
• 8) The educational system becomes a focus of struggle for diplomas and degrees.
• 9) Yet a combined diploma and degree system leaves room to move up the hierarchy and enjoy career progress.
• 10) He is studying for a diploma in vehicle systems at a local college and doing work experience at a garage.
• 11) The younger son went to a university near our family home and completed his degree and diploma about four years ago.
• 12) Take a diploma in personal training.
• 13) Have new diplomas defied their critics?
• 14) Those who failed had had 11 years of compulsory education and a diploma course.
• 15) The first students begin diploma courses in September with the programme rolled out over five years.
• 16) Eighty per cent study for a diploma, which is less theoretical.
• 17) Students were more likely to leave degree courses than diplomas, it was found.
• 18) He is studying for a youth work diploma at college and wants to go on to university to get a specialist youth work degree.
• 19) After passing basic qualifications, he is studying for a diploma in applied science and wants to become a doctor.
• 20) He claimed to be paying 3,500 a year to study for a diploma leading to a degree course in information technology.
• 21) A number of the participants then became interested in engineering and science and went on to take the engineering diploma.
• 22) A new extended diploma option will be available to brighter students from 14 to boost academic skills.
• 23) I did a college diploma to become a medical receptionist but haven't been able to find work.
• 24) From September, schools will be encouraged to offer a new range of qualifications called diplomas.
• 25) The new diplomas have been hailed by the Government as the most significant educational reform in 40 years.
• 26) A diploma takes two years' part-time study.
• 27) UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Is this what you call a diploma mailed (ph) to some extent?
• 28) BTW, "diploma" is defined as "a document given by an educational institution conferring a degree on a person or certifying that the person has satisfactorily completed a course of study."
• 29) Employers have decided a high school diploma is critical, and will prefer candidates that have one.
• 30) BUT in the next breadth, of their plan to lower the standards for testing, he said: I want more than anything to be able to say with confidence that every Pennsylvania student who receives a diploma is ready for the real world.
• 31) “A diploma is a very personal item, and people want to proudly display it in their offices and homes,” said Sidra Qureshi, president of Trinity Diversity Connection.
• 32) Pizza Hut Momma said ... angdesj ... you is just jealous. kg - I got me a diploma from the U of R journalism skool.
• 33) ‘For more than a century the department of education has collected data on the number of high-school diplomas awarded each year.’
• 34) ‘His numerous academic awards included diplomas in social studies and sociology.’
• 35) ‘Both artists continued their studies resulting in diplomas in Adult Education for the former and Arts Management for the latter.’
• 36) ‘A total of 1246 degrees, diplomas and certificates were awarded by the university at the weekend.’
• 37) ‘Steinbach Christian High School will award diplomas to 33 grads.’
• 38) ‘Some earn high school diplomas, and others study for degrees in everything from economics to medicine.’
• 39) ‘Ask to see the certificates / diplomas for the formal education he/she claims.’
• 40) ‘Some earn high-school diplomas by taking courses broadcast on the radio.’
• 41) ‘On completion of this course he will be awarded a diploma as a ring side doctor.’
• 42) ‘Students get a diploma in biblical studies when they complete 12 courses in four years.’
• 43) ‘We start with details of art history summer schools and study trips in Cambridge and London and also Postgraduate diplomas and MA courses at the renowned college at West Dean in Sussex.’
• 44) ‘It also offers an MBA in business studies, postgraduate diplomas in computing and journalism, and professional courses in law and accounting.’
• 45) ‘For example, some states retain students or withhold high school diplomas from students who do not pass the tests.’
• 46) ‘The College Board estimates that college graduates earn on average 81 percent more than those with high school diplomas.’
• 47) ‘Students who fail to achieve minimum scores on state tests are prevented from graduating from high school with full academic diplomas.’
• 48) ‘He gained nine GCSEs before moving to Bolton Community College where he is studying for a sports diploma.’
• 49) ‘The qualifications and diplomas awarded by the College were validated by the University of London.’
• 50) ‘He later went to the College of Commerce in Rathmines from where he graduated with a higher diploma in business studies.’
• 51) ‘But she soon left it after enrolling at Fort Cox College to study for a diploma in animal production.’
• 52) ‘He was awarded a diploma with distinction at the end of the gruelling course.’

### Examples

• 1) Una's birth certificate - Mother, Wendy Musgrave: Father, Philip Grace, medical practitioner.
• 2) A death certificate for a Mary Agnes Murphy survived in London.
• 3) She put her hand on mine, which still held her birth certificate.
• 4) Maybe with your birth certificate, your parents ' marriage certificate.
• 5) However, at some later date, a man came to see Rosen and told him that the title certificate to the Ford was in Rosen's name and asked Rosen to sign an assignment of it to some other person.
• 6) Apparently Rosen did not sign the title certificate dated July 23, 1936.
• 7) [A] t some later date, a man came to see Rosen and told him that the title certificate to the Ford was in
• 8) [A] t some later date, a man came to see Rosen and told him that the title certificate to the Ford was in Rosen's name and asked Rosen to sign an assignment of it to some other person.
• 9) ‘The customer then receives a certificate attesting to the fact that its material has been shredded.’
• 10) ‘In fact a certificate of authenticity written on the letterhead of the construction company has been revoked.’
• 11) ‘Officials from the National Police Administration told them that, in the absence of any such documentation, a certificate to attest to their statelessness was necessary.’
• 12) ‘The terms of the letter are in my view at best equivocal as to whether or not a certificate had in fact been issued, when none was attached to the decision notice.’
• 13) ‘Each piece, they are told, receives an official certificate which will enable them to be re-sold at three times the price in the tourists' home country.’
• 14) ‘If you get the thumbs up, an official certificate will be mailed to you and you can start using the USDA Organic label.’
• 15) ‘The cars will come with numbered certificates of authenticity, each signed by Sir Stirling Moss, a one - time Mercedes driver.’
• 16) ‘Once the companies implement the necessary improvements, they are granted a certificate attesting to their compliance with SA 8000.’
• 17) ‘When his father tells him that he thinks his son is mad, Zeno triumphantly informs him that, on the contrary, he has a certificate from the doctor attesting to his sanity.’
• 18) ‘Just because they offer a certificate of authenticity doesn't mean it's officially licenced.’
• 19) ‘In addition to the fabulous eye-turning Jersey, you'll receive a certificate of authentication that adds to the story and value of this treasured item.’
• 20) ‘There will only be 100 jerseys ever, and you will receive a special certificate of authentication.’
• 21) ‘Arms merchants, with the help of corrupt government officials, create certificates saying the arms are bound for legal buyers.’
• 22) ‘Any football club also needs to obtain a licence from the Football Licensing Authority and a safety certificate from the local authority to ensure the ground is safe to host football.’
• 23) ‘Each item will be accompanied by a certificate of authenticity and an audio CD of the musical sequence.’
• 24) ‘Dowling has said that this written notice will also have to include an official certificate of ‘no claims bonus’.’
• 25) ‘Even if an engagement ring comes with a certificate authenticating the stone, this is no guarantee of the market value.’
• 26) ‘Traders in Waterfoot hit out at DEFRA'S new guidelines that rule all waste disposed of by business owners must be accompanied by a certificate of proof, showing how the waste was disposed.’
• 27) ‘The IPPA certificate guarantees consumers that the retailer is independently audited and sells fresh Irish chicken with no added water or additives of any kind.’
• 28) ‘And who am I to argue as I am even presented with a certificate of guarantee that the trees are chemical-free?’
• 29) ‘If the White Paper becomes legislation, paper certificates for births, marriages and deaths will be replaced in a few years by a central computerised database.’
• 30) ‘The authors used data from police records, birth certificates, and certificates of fetal death from Utah between 1992 and 1999.’
• 31) ‘Ever wanted to obtain a copy of a certificate of a birth, death or marriage?’
• 32) ‘In Grier's case, Brooke herself signed two days after her birth and the certificate was filed nine days after the baby was born.’
• 33) ‘There was her mother and father's wedding certificate, and certificates of death.’
• 34) ‘Other parishes had to apply to him for certificates for marriage.’
• 35) ‘Her power lies in her refusal even to ‘name’ him on her own certificate of birth.’
• 36) ‘Moreover some of these physicians often issue a certificate of death before making a check up and ascertaining the cause of death.’
• 37) ‘A certificate of death was said to be available, although there are questions about its authenticity.’
• 38) ‘However, as the legal proof showing the marriage relationship, the certificate is an important tool to protect one's legitimate rights.’
• 39) ‘Bear in mind that medical reports and birth, marriage or other certificates may also be required by employers in your destination country.’
• 40) ‘A short certificate of birth can then be issued.’
• 41) ‘Their birth has to be registered and certificates issued,’ he says with a tinge of regret.’
• 42) ‘During 1993-2000 general practitioner A would therefore have been the practice doctor who signed off the most certificates for deaths in the nursing homes.’
• 43) ‘The cause of death is not on the certificate, but we will be told early this week.’
• 44) ‘Gall read the document and discovered that the Army pathologist who signed the certificate had checked ‘homicide’ as the cause of death.’
• 45) ‘It works by allowing people to find the index number for births, marriages and deaths so they can order copies of the certificates they need.’
• 46) ‘In this case, Suri was born on April 18 but the certificate was not filed until May 8, 20 days later.’
• 47) ‘Eight women completed the course and received their certificates of achievement having reached the necessary standard.’
• 48) ‘Jerry Lodge, a member of the board of management of PCAP, presented each of those who had attended the courses with certificates of achievements.’
• 49) ‘Training course certificates can be collected during the evening.’
• 50) ‘The study material and certificates for the ongoing course are sponsored by the Rotary Club of Madurai Midtown.’
• 51) ‘He has since achieved a certificate in drug awareness studies and is now training to be a counsellor.’
• 52) ‘Also, students who successfully complete the third level certificate and diploma courses will have the option to progress to university degree level.’
• 53) ‘Paddy Browne said an additional attraction of the courses is the opportunity for graduates to progress to third level certificate and degree courses.’
• 54) ‘The level of work involved required huge commitment from the participants and this was recognised last week when the group received certificates of achievement to mark the final day of their course.’
• 55) ‘In addition, she is an assessor in the Veterinary Nurse Training scheme and is also studying for her certificate in nursing exotics.’
• 56) ‘A total of 317 students accepted Central Applications Office offers for third level certificate and diploma courses in agriculture and horticulture.’
• 57) ‘The 15 graduates who received their FETAC level 2 certificates on Thursday last are just some of the people who have benefited from the scheme.’
• 58) ‘Mr Wildman, along with the other graduates on the course, received his certificate in a special presentation on Wednesday 4 September.’
• 59) ‘The Sligo Institute of Technology is another third-level institute that offers a range of courses from certificate to degree level in marketing and sales.’
• 60) ‘Those taking part in both the DJ and music technology workshops will get a certificate of achievement for successful completion of the programme.’
• 61) ‘At the end of the course a certificate recognised by the National Childminders' Association will be issued.’
• 62) ‘She obtained her certificate through a home-study course from the University of Gloucester.’
• 63) ‘Admission to any of the Govt-run Industrial Training Institutes in the State is no guarantee for a diploma certificate.’
• 64) ‘Anas said people who meet the minimum education requirements must show a copy of their certificates with an official seal from the high school to become legislative candidates.’
• 65) ‘Vikky Rose, 19, has worked there for seven months and has just qualified for her certificate and a diploma in childcare and education.’
• 66) ‘I'll be getting my journalism certificate at the end of the year.’
• 67) ‘A share certificate documenting payment and ownership such as we know today was not issued but was instead entered in the company's share register.’
• 68) ‘One closes it with a taste of metal and a smell of paper, and a sense of that difference: between the machinery of production and the share certificates of ownership.’
• 69) ‘The transfer agent will have a record of the name of the person on the stock certificate; ownership can then be transferred to your name.’
• 70) ‘Constable Lesage asked Mr. Spiering to produce his ownership and insurance certificates and his driver's licence.’
• 71) ‘Where he holds ordinary share certificates or stocks, the only security he may grant is a legal mortgage or an equitable mortgage or charge.’
• 72) ‘Consider storing valuable financial documents such as share certificates with your bank.’
• 73) ‘A custodian is responsible for everything arising from ownership of these certificates, including collecting dividends, voting at meetings, exercising rights and so forth.’
• 74) ‘They claimed they own part of the site covered by Mr Docking's planning application and that he failed to notify them of his plans and incorrectly completed a certificate of ownership to state that he owned the whole site.’
• 75) ‘You receive a certificate of ownership, photos of your horse, notification of races and a chance to meet the horse, trainer and jockey at selected open days.’
• 76) ‘A title certificate, that shows ownership, will be available, along with an identification number; it can be printed as needed.’
• 77) ‘Most people realize that a certificate of stock gives you a percentage of ownership in the company.’
• 78) ‘To the best of our knowledge the beneficial ownership is as per the share certificates already lodged with yourselves.’
• 79) ‘This program mandates the issuing of certificates of ownership for individual plots to be distributed amongst farm workers.’
• 80) ‘She explained that keeping wild animals as pets, without a certificate of ownership, was ‘illegal and cruel’’
• 81) ‘McHugh says that it is very difficult to trade in the US as the majority of company shares have stopped trading in share certificates and will only execute deals electronically.’
• 82) ‘All you need to do is bring along two valid pieces of identification plus your share certificate.’
• 83) ‘In short, these certificates acquired purchasing power on account of the fact that these certificates were seen as representative of gold.’
• 84) ‘It was a curiosity that it was the second mortgagee who, in fact, produced the certificate of title to enable the registration of the mortgage.’
• 85) ‘The fact that a certificate is signed by an intermediary may not ring alarms for many users, assuming they ever bother to check what their little padlock icon has to say.’
• 86) ‘There was a transfer recorded on the certificate of title.’
• 87) ‘The film boasts a 12A certificate and is released in cinemas on April 21.’
• 88) ‘The two men do, however, agree that the film did not merit the 18 certificate awarded by the British Board of Film Classification.’
• 89) ‘Restricted by a 12A certificate, the film lacks the raunchiness one would expect from the subject, or the sophisticated charm that might have proved its saving grace.’
• 90) ‘The film has a 15 certificate, being too ludicrous to be taken seriously.’
• 91) ‘It is debatable how far the certificate affected the film's box office takings.’
• 92) ‘The British Board of Film Classification has given the film an 18 certificate.’
• 93) ‘The censor Board has refused to renew the certificate of the film, since many of its scenes show Saibaba smoking.’
• 94) ‘This film, the certificate suggests, is proper, correct.’
• 95) ‘Next the Censor Board denied the film a certificate for a whole year until the Bombay High Court ordered that the film could be publicly screened without cuts.’
• 96) ‘It's weird that a film with a 12A certificate can get away with so much death.’
• 97) ‘It's tragic that the BBFC gave an adult certificate to an incredible film everyone should see.’
• 98) ‘Undeterred, he hatched a scheme for a Board Of Fringe Classification which would award 18 certificates to offensive shows.’
• 99) ‘In the end, councillors awarded the film a 15 certificate.’
• 100) ‘The real tragedy, though, is that the BBFC gave the film such a harsh certificate.’
• 101) ‘So anyway, I think cinema certificates should be legally enforceable, with very strict penalties, but they should refer to mental, not actual age.’
• 102) ‘If the advert is shown it must be seen by the Cinema Advertisers Association which will give it an age certificate similar to those awarded to films.’
• 103) ‘The council insists it cannot consider changing the certificate unless the cinema operators request it to do so.’
• 104) ‘‘Our duty is only to give certificates to films and cut objectionable portions,’ he told a TV news channel from Mumbai.’
• 105) ‘Mike Russell, culture spokesman for the SNP, said local councils issuing their own film certificates would set a dangerous precedent.’
• 106) ‘It was a conscious decision not to make a gory film, and we've got the 15 certificate as well, which is a new feeling for me.’
• 107) ‘What the FAA has told us is that we would be permitted to use our ‘existing fleet’ of tow planes, for the life of those aircraft, provided that they were certificated as Experimental Light-Sport Aircraft.’
• 108) ‘The International Organization for Standardization provides standards against which organisations or functions may be certificated by accredited auditors.’
• 109) ‘Matters are further complicated by the SWRA apparently representing itself to the Certificating Officer as an associated body, the SW Provincial Employers Organisation, which is indeed certificated.’
• 110) ‘All of the council's bailiffs are certificated by the County Court.’
• 111) ‘They have absolutely no idea what the movies should be certificated as.’
• 112) ‘This has not prevented thousands of practitioners from being certificated to practice EMDR by Shapiro and disciples.’
• 113) ‘It was determined that the airplane was properly certificated and equipped in accordance with federal regulations and approved procedures.’
• 114) ‘This means the aircraft currently used to tow hang gliders are eligible to be certificated as Experimental Light Sport Aircraft.’
• 115) ‘You have to be certificated for that specific type of aircraft.’
• 116) ‘Stud rams when sold to another breeder are certificated.’
• 117) ‘I have done my job and got some of the products finished and either on trial or certificated by a National body fit for purpose.’
• 118) ‘He was certificated sick for three months due to the very painful injuries he received.’
• 119) ‘There is one compelling reason to consider certificating your aircraft as an ELSA sooner.’
• 120) ‘Reflexology foot massages and traditional Thai massages are now available, being performed by a masseuse trained at the world famous Wat Po School, as well as being certificated by the Thai Department of Health.’
• 121) ‘The first example was rolled out in May 1933 and the Department of Commerce extensively tested the machine but it was finally certificated to carry only six passengers.’
• 122) ‘They know that the Dragon Fly has recently been certificated in Germany.’
• 123) ‘At present, the Desiros are operating under an interim certificate and will be fully certificated when they achieve 10,000 miles of fault-free running.’
• 124) ‘In this, the 2,000 capacity north stand was operational for the first time after being completed, safety certificated and, crucially, SPL-approved last week.’
• 125) ‘Furthermore, it was under continuous charter and, therefore, I infer properly certificated.’
• 126) ‘Sensitivity may have been lower because, conversely, some deaths from chickenpox may not be correctly coded or certificated, and we may have lost some.’
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