English version

disruptive

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdisruptivedis‧rup‧tive /dɪsˈrʌptɪv/ adjective 🔊 🔊 DISTURBcausing problems and preventing something from continuing in its usual waydisruptive to 🔊 Night work can be very disruptive to home life. 🔊 Mike’s parents thought I was a disruptive influence (=a person who causes disruption). 🔊 ways to handle disruptive pupilsdisruptively adverb
Examples from the Corpus
disruptiveAnd some talented people are simply disruptive.I believe that too many school responses to disruptive behaviour are negative.Real-wage reductions are very difficult and disruptive if they have to take the form of lower money wages.Stephen's teacher said he was often disruptive in class.During her first weeks she was noisy and disruptive in class.The most disruptive pairings occur between a supervisor and a subordinate.We need to provide an educational service that does not promote disruptive pupils nor reject disruptive pupils.However, these actions prove disruptive to the efficient functioning of the new system.disruptive pupilsI wish to tackle three major issues which have influenced this changing philosophy and relate it directly to disruptive pupils.Mr Clarke also stressed the role of schools in combating juvenile crime and demanded more effective treatment of disruptive pupils.The move towards in-class support is equally valid for disruptive pupils.It seems appropriate therefore that disruptive pupils have full access to the curriculum which requires that schools acknowledge this in their planning.The committee said the letters should suggest banning disruptive pupils, issuing boarding passes and asking the school to consider providing supervision.We need to provide an educational service that does not promote disruptive pupils nor reject disruptive pupils.
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