- 1 [no object] Be enrolled at a college or university: they had recently matriculated as undergraduates at Jesus CollegeMore example sentences
- Under the plan, all undergraduates entering Tulane University will matriculate through a single undergraduate college.
- After graduating from University College, he matriculated at Trinity College Cambridge in 1871.
- After matriculating, he enrolled in Arts at Sydney University in 1948.
- 1.1 [with object] Admit (a student) to membership of a college or university: he was matriculated at Balliol College, OxfordMore example sentences
- The first classes were held in 1996 and the first matriculated students were admitted in the fall of 1998.
- Perhaps he should have attended a school that matriculated students whose course of study included history, basic comprehension, and English language.
- That fall, I went to college, at a college that had only matriculated its second co-ed class.
- 1.2South African Pass the final school-leaving examination: a total of 123 boys and girls who matriculated last year were registered with his departmentMore example sentences
- This is a request for everyone who matriculated from Hudson Park High School in 1994 to contact me in connection with the 10-year matric reunion this year.
- In 1963, the first group of students matriculated from the high school.
- If a learner has no mark in any of these three categories, he won't matriculate even if he gets full marks in the final exam.
Pronunciation: /məˈtrɪkjʊlət /chiefly Indian Back to top
- A person who has matriculated.More example sentences
- Just 15 and not yet a matriculate, she is teaching pre-school children how to read and write.
(South African )
- More example sentences
- In total, 440 267 matriculants sat the exam compared with 511 474 in 1999.
- The survey highlighted the lack of relevant information on the country's labour market available to matriculants contemplating careers.
- Turning to the job market for matriculants, he said his department was concerned about access to employment and opportunities for further study.
late 16th century: from medieval Latin matriculat- 'enrolled', from the verb matriculare, from late Latin matricula 'register', diminutive of Latin matrix.
More definitions of matriculateDefinition of matriculate in:
- The US English dictionary