English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishexperiencedex‧pe‧ri‧enced /ɪkˈspɪəriənst $ -ˈspɪr-/ ●●○ S3 adjective  EXPERIENCEDpossessing skills or knowledge because you have done something often or for a long time opp inexperienced an experienced pilot an experienced public speaker She is experienced and self-assured.experienced in Blake’s very experienced in microsurgery.
Examples from the Corpus
experiencedThe clinic is already in operation offering treatment by experienced chartered physiotherapists at £10 a session.Highly experienced cost estimators for construction projects earn around $80,000 a year.Harry bought it last year to instigate an eighteen-month ground-up rebuild by a dedicated team of experienced Fouga engineers.This job would suit someone experienced in dealing with the public.My elder brother was a lot more experienced in these matters than I was.But the more reliable sightings, by experienced observers, showed that the eagle was going northwards.Even the most experienced of sailors get waylaid in Tobermory.Paul liked to turn to more experienced people for advice.That would test even an experienced pilot.an experienced skierMs Carter is one of our most experienced teachers.experienced inHe's not very experienced in politics.
From Longman Business Dictionaryexperiencedex‧pe‧ri‧enced /ɪkˈspɪəriənst-ˈspɪr-/ adjective someone who is experienced has done a particular type of job before and therefore has knowledge and skills connected with the jobThe company has a small team of experienced sales people.experienced inSome of the smaller firms are less experienced in foreign trade.
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