2014年8月27日 星期三

juggle, entail, concomitant, premises, atelier

Success follows hard work. Both women already begin their working day at the atelier at 8 a.m. and both are juggling careers with motherhood. Doreen Schulz has one child and Clara Leskovar is expecting one.

- Alternative to narcotics in certain patient populations (e.g. head injured patient, patients with
  concomitant mental status change, patients given buprenorphine) - 替代在某些患者人群的毒品(如頭部受傷的病人,與病人
  隨之而來的心理狀態的變化,給患者丁丙諾啡)

A report released last week predicted that within a decade, millions of people will be working from home, simultaneously and successfully juggling their careers, leisure activities and various domestic responsibilities.
The report's author, the Chartered Management Institute, suggested this would entail the decline of the traditional workplace and the concomitant rise in "virtual" companies and community-based enterprises without conventional business premises.
Future perfect?
The Observer - UK

at・el・ier



━━ n. アトリエ, 仕事べや. 藝術家工作室

戦後の前衛芸術家集団「実験工房」に参加した 。

こうぼう 【工房】


a studio; (F.) an atelier.


  • 美術家・工芸家の仕事場。アトリエ。


  • ◆アクセント : こうぼう ―ばう 0




juggle (MANAGE) verb [T] INFORMAL
to succeed in arranging your life so that you have time to involve yourself in two or more different activities or groups of people:
Many parents find it hard to juggle children and a career.
entail
verb [T] FORMAL
to make something necessary, or to involve something:
Such a large investment inevitably entails some risk.
[+ ing form of verb] Repairing the roof will entail spending a lot of money.

concomitant
noun [C] FORMALsomethint of old age.

concomitant
happening and connected with another thing:
Any increase in students meant a concomitant increase in funding.


concomitant

Line breaks: con|comi|tant
Pronunciation: /kənˈkɒmɪt(ə)nt 
  
/

FORMAL

ADJECTIVE

Naturally accompanying or associated:she loved travel, with all its concomitant worriesconcomitant with his obsession with dirt was a desire for order

NOUN

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A phenomenon that naturally accompanies or follows something:he sought promotion without the necessary concomitant of hard work

Origin

early 17th century: from late Latin concomitant-'accompanying', from concomitari, from con- 'together with' + comitari, from Latin comes 'companion'.


  1. premises
    1. Land and the buildings on it.
    2. A building or part of a building.

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