technical english definition, technical english meaning | English dictionary




1    of, relating to, or specializing in industrial, practical, or mechanical arts and applied sciences  
a technical institute     
2    skilled in practical and mechanical arts rather than theoretical or abstract thinking  
3    relating to or characteristic of a particular field of activity  
the technical jargon of linguistics     
4    existing by virtue of a strict application of the rules or a strict interpretation of the wording  
a technical loophole in the law, a technical victory     
5    of, derived from, or showing technique  
technical brilliance     
6    (of a financial market) having prices determined by internal speculative or manipulative factors rather than by general or economic conditions  
a technical rally     
  technically      adv  
  technicalness      n  

technical college  
      n     (Brit)   an institution for further education that provides courses in technology, art, secretarial skills, agriculture, etc.,   (Sometimes (informal) shortened to)    tech  
technical drawing  
      n   the study and practice, esp. as a subject taught in school, of the basic techniques of draughtsmanship, as employed in mechanical drawing, architecture, etc.,   (Abbrev.)    TD  
technical institute  
      n     (N.Z)   a higher-education institution,   (Sometimes (informal) shortened to)    tech  
technical knockout  
      n     (Boxing)   a judgment of a knockout given when a boxer is in the referee's opinion too badly beaten to continue without risk of serious injury  
technical sergeant  
      n   a noncommissioned officer in the U.S. Marine Corps or Air Force ranking immediately subordinate to a master sergeant  
English Collins Dictionary - English Definition & Thesaurus  
Collaborative Dictionary     English Definition
A specific technical worksheet tool with performer's requirements. Excellent start of negotiations between performers, managers and contractors. (These requirements might include sound and light conditions for the show, food lodging and transportation of artistic talents)
in American English, 'dirt' is what British people call 'soil' ('put some dirt in a plant pot'). In British English, dirt has the connotation of being dirty ('you've got some dirt on your shoe')
transform into something English, render similar to an English person or thing


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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"