English version

matriculate in College topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmatriculatema‧tric‧u‧late /məˈtrɪkjəleɪt/ verb [intransitive] formal  SECto officially begin studying at a university or, in the US, at a school or collegematriculate at Aged only 15, he matriculated at the University of Leipzig. matriculated studentsmatriculation /məˌtrɪkjəˈleɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
matriculateAnd it was Morrill who went to Clayt three years ago and asked that Ezra be allowed to matriculate.At school they shared truancy escapades, which developed a more interesting potential once they had matriculated.He matriculated at Exeter College, Oxford, in 1670.At fifteen, he matriculated at the University of Leipzig, where he continued his independent approaches to knowledge.Donnellan likes to say she matriculated at the University of Mars.Cecil matriculated at Trinity College, Oxford, on 16 July 1621 but did not proceed to a degree.He matriculated in 1711 at Cambridge, where he was admitted as a pensioner to Clare Hall on 2 July.