English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmentormen‧tor1 /ˈmentɔː $ -tɔːr/ ●●○ noun [countable]  BOHELPan experienced person who advises and helps a less experienced person
Examples from the Corpus
mentorYou can have a mentor, call it whatever you will as semantics are irrelevant here.Second, you need a mentor to guide you along the way.Joe was the forerunner and mentor in foreign reporting, but Stewartaided by abundant letters of introduction from Joewas learning fast.Auden later became a friend and mentor.The key feature of effective mentor schemes is a genuine consistent interest on the part of the mentor for the young person.The program paired a group of female mentors with seventhand eighth-graders from Everett as an athletic version of Big Sisters.On 16 October he wrote for advice to his mentor, Ritschl.My mentors were people I read about, such as Richard Byrd, the explorer, rather than people I knew.
mentormentor2 verb [transitive]  to be someone’s mentor Now she mentors undergraduates who are training to be teachers.From Longman Business Dictionarymentormen‧tor /ˈmentɔː-tɔːr/ noun [countable]HUMAN RESOURCES an experienced person who gives advice to less experienced people to help them in their workHe now runs his own company and is a mentor to other young entrepreneurs.mentoring noun [uncountable]She believes that companies should create programs to encourage mentoring and career development.mentor verb [transitive]Only one of the four trainees she mentored last year has found a permanent post.
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