English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Employment
occupationaloc‧cu‧pa‧tion‧al /ˌɒkjəˈpeɪʃənəl◂ $ ˌɑːk-/ ●○○ AWL adjective [only before noun]  BErelating to or caused by your job occupational pension schemes an occupational health centre occupational disease Getting injured is an occupational hazard (=a risk that always exists in a particular job or activity) of the sport.occupationally adverb
Examples from the Corpus
occupationalThe second structural dimension was occupational control, analysed as professional integration or professional marginality.The survey studied the incidence of cancer among different occupational groups.Occupational injuries and even deaths are quite common in the coal mining industry.These traditions include ceremonies of initiation, standard dress, leisure activities, music, occupational legends and lore.This ruling mirrored the previous one but applied to occupational pension schemes as opposed to the then state retirement ages.Most occupational schemes pay a proportion of your earnings when you retire and are called final earnings schemes.The job market rewards those with more occupational skills.In Western society an individual's marital status and occupational status are achieved.The evidence lies in the changing occupational structure, in particular the shift away from manufacturing to service industry.In the next year, the hospital turned over one more room for patients and two others for physical and occupational therapy.occupational trainingan occupational hazardGetting injured is an occupational hazard.In a philosophical mood he would describe his loneliness as an occupational hazard.Much of the humour derives from slips of the tongue, an occupational hazard.Coal dust exposure is an occupational hazard for coal miners.Knowing too much was an occupational hazard of his travels.It's an occupational hazard of investigative journalism.Such questions from the likes of nosy old hacks like me are an occupational hazard of the famous.This is an occupational hazard shared by sportswriters and opinion pollsters.
From Longman Business Dictionaryoccupationaloc‧cu‧pa‧tion‧al /ˌɒkjəˈpeɪʃənəl◂ˌɑːk-/ adjective [only before a noun]JOB related to someone’s jobquestions about credit card applicants’ occupational backgroundsShe is moving steadily up the occupational ladder.Specific occupational skills should be combined with general education.
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