team composition definition, team composition meaning | English dictionary

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team  


      n   sometimes functioning as pl  
1    a group of people organized to work together  
2    a group of players forming one of the sides in a sporting contest  
3    two or more animals working together to pull a vehicle or agricultural implement  
4    such animals and the vehicle  
the coachman riding his team     
5    Dialect   a flock, herd, or brood  
6    Obsolete   ancestry  
      vb  
7    when intr, often foll by: up   to make or cause to make a team  
he teamed George with Robert     
8    tr     (U.S. and Canadian)   to drag or transport in or by a team  
9    intr     (U.S. and Canadian)   to drive a team  
     (Old English team offspring; related to Old Frisian tam bridle, Old Norse taumr chain yoking animals together, Old High German zoum bridle)  


crash team  
      n   a medical team with special equipment able to be mobilized quickly to treat cardiac arrest  
special team  
      n     (American football)   any of several predetermined permutations of the players within a team that play in situations, such as kick offs and attempts at field goals, where the standard offensive and defensive formations are not appropriate  
team-mate  
      n   a fellow member of a team  
team spirit  
      n   willingness to cooperate as part of a team  
team teaching  
      n   a system whereby two or more teachers pool their skills, knowledge, etc., to teach combined classes  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
n.
The acquisition of a startup primarily for the team and talent, rather than for the technology or product.
n.
game of power inside a company's board or management team
[Leg.];[Bus.]
adj.
having a single dominating theme; esp : having a theme continuing through more than one movement of a musical composition
n.
a type of work that goes on 24 hours from 24 hours because the teams performing it are located in various time zones.
E.g: Some claim that follow-the-sun is a business failure. It can be used also as a verb (Our team follows the sun ) or as an adjective (We offer follow-the-sun business support) .

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"Collins English Dictionary 5th Edition first published in 2000 © HarperCollins Publishers 1979, 1986, 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"