English version

oriented

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishorientedo‧ri‧ent‧ed /ˈɔːrientəd, ˈɒri- $ ˈɔː-/ AWL (also orientated British English) adjective 🔊 🔊 ATTENTIONgiving a lot of time, effort, or attention to one particular thing 🔊 A lot of the younger students don’t seem to be politically oriented at all. 🔊 She’s very career orientated. 🔊 The country’s economy is export oriented.
Examples from the Corpus
orientedThere are, however, great differences in linguistic style between academically and non-academically oriented children.It is suitable for those wishing to combine a serious business oriented course with a holiday in London.Against the changing world envisaged by the consumer oriented enterprise, there are the new poor, the new urban beggars.Today we have less confidence than before in the power of more external, socially oriented ideologies to change the world.Most traditional style, discipline oriented lectures have been discontinued.Loans have more recently been extended to finance education and other socially oriented projects.
From Longman Business Dictionary-oriented-oriented /ɔːrientəd, ɒ-ɔː-/ (also orientated /-riənteɪtɪd/) suffixCOMMERCE if something is market-oriented, customer-oriented etc, it is developed or done to meet the market’s or the customer’s needsThe country is moving toward a market-oriented economic model.Consumer-oriented stocks have done well.aggressiveconsumer-oriented retail banking compare -driven, -led
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