English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcredentialscre‧den‧tials /krɪˈdenʃəlz/ ●○○ noun [plural]  1 CANsomeone’s education, achievements, experience etc that prove they have the ability to do somethingcredentials for/as She had excellent credentials for the job. There are doubts over his credentials as a future prime minister. He spent the first part of the interview trying to establish his credentials as a financial expert. Her academic credentials include an MA and a PhD.2 TCNSUITABLEa letter or other document which proves your good character or your right to have a particular position The commissioner presented his credentials to the State Department.
Examples from the Corpus
credentialsDigital certificates provide electronic credentials that enable authenticated and encrypted communications and transactions between sites and individuals over the Internet.And those are just a few with Hall of Fame or near Hall of Fame credentials.Her credentials, if she could call them that, had somehow got about.The system has achieved this objective and in the process has established its anti-inflation credentials.So I will provide insight later into my credentials and extensive background as a successful practitioner of Total Quality Management.Sutton's political credentials helped win the approval of the Founders.She obtained press credentials from two publications to work as a journalist.In short, they're advertisements not just for your financial status, but for your impeccable intellectual and social credentials.credentials for/asDole possesses excellent credentials for the presidency.Alan Gordon James Watt would seem to have the ideal credentials for an international lock.As such, he has' Impeccable credentials as a commentator on the reasons underlying its success.Despite his phony credentials as a cleric, Guinness felt strongly that the reality of this trust was important.McCord had been carrying an application for college press credentials for the Democratic convention when he was arrested.The legislative victory also burnished Putin's credentials as an economic reformer.In 1996, the nominees possess solid credentials for the presidency as well as the vice presidency.However, their vaunted credentials as representatives of the opposition were questioned by commentators.
From Longman Business Dictionarycredentialscre‧den‧tials /krɪˈdenʃəlz/ noun [plural]JOB1the training, education, or experience that give you the ability to do a particular job or task well, especially in the opinion of other peopleYou’ll be given a three-month probationary period to fully establish your credentials as an accountant.2a letter or other document that proves that someone is who they say they are or has the ability to do a particular job or taskSwiss police checked the drivers’ credentials before allowing them to pick up the delegates.
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