English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfully-fledgedˌfully-ˈfledged British English, full-fledged American English adjective [only before noun]  COMPLETELYcompletely developed, trained, or established After seven years of training she’s now a fully-fledged doctor.
Examples from the Corpus
fully-fledgedLess often admittedly, trainee and fully-fledged dealers at this firm indulged in games not for money.The squall was a prelude to a fully-fledged gale, heralded well in advance by warnings from the meteorologists.A new Central Committee was elected and the Bolshevik faction became a fully-fledged independent party.Pamela stopped, possibly the most outrageous idea she'd ever had popping fully-fledged into her head.David Hartridge had become a fully-fledged pilot and was looked upon as a hero.Then you are ready to undertake duties as a fully-fledged subject assessor.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfully-fledgedˈfully-ˌfledged adjective British English something fully-fledged is complete and total in its progress or development SYN full-fledged AmEBelgium was the first European country to possess a fully-fledged rail network.
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