doctorate

[ UK /dˈɒktəɹˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /ˈdɑktɝət/ ]
NOUN
  1. one of the highest earned academic degrees conferred by a university
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How To Use doctorate In A Sentence

  • The other honour that gave him particular pleasure was his honorary doctorate from Melbourne University.
  • A number of U.S. colleges and universities now provide courses in futurism, several of them award degrees and one Australian university even plans to offer a doctorate. What do Futurists Really Know? | Impact Lab
  • She received an honorary doctorate from Oxford University in recognition of her work for the homeless.
  • He has a doctorate in veterinary medicine and used to have his own practice in Sacramento, California, but has now sold it to focus solely on writing. James Rollins biography
  • After a PhD from the University of Michigan, and a post doctorate from MIT, he decided to train in mass spectrometry, which uses sophisticated instrumentation for proteomics.
  • Even though my Reading Comprehension Level has been clocked at the post-doctorate level, my Reading Retention Level is somewhere in the pre-natal region.
  • He received a doctorate in aerospace and mechanical sciences from Princeton University in 1967.
  • Others concur that a doctorate is a prerequisite to advancement to many of the positions with the most power in academe.
  • Morgan, who is pursing a doctorate degree in botany at City University of New York, has long been fascinated by Jergon Sacha. Archive 2007-02-01
  • Kitted out in a gown and mortar board in University College Cork in May 2002, Keane said he felt ‘slightly embarrassed in front of the other people getting doctorates‘.
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