from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of project.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of project.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • • Ian Liddell-Grainger prepares to lobby David Cameron following education secretary's cancellation of three school-building projects• Move comes after Gove apologises to Commons for list that led schools to wrongly believe their projects would not be cut

    Estelle Morris calls for GCSEs to be taken at 14

  • Contractor - Successfully served as contractor for multiple home improvement projects as well as for two challenging third grade diorama projects*.

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  • The purpose of this workshop was to: (i) evaluate completed and ongoing projects related to emerging and traditional technologies; (ii) bring to the attention of governments and funding agencies, including the United Nations system, new innovative “pioneer projects” in both developing and developed countries; and (iii) discuss the modalities of launching a selected number of these projects at the national and sub-regional levels with the support of existing national, regional and international institutions like the International Rice Research Institute, Regional Centres for Technology Transfer, and national research laboratories.

    Chapter 7

  • One of his projects is the comedy Brothers, which debuted last night on Fox.

    Mitch Hurwitz: Get back to 'Arrested Development,' please! |

  • - Taking money for a bridge and redirecting it to other projects is an illegal action

    Palin: E-mail hack was an 'illegal action'

  • To a particular (small) group of people, the rootless, academic persona that Osama projects is appealing.

    Mine workers union swings Obama's way

  • Pardon this little act of thread hi-jacking, but one of my long term projects is to better articulate why it seems liberals so often get creamed by conservatives.


  • Things lets you define multiple to-do lists (which it calls projects).


  • When there are factories, property and long-term projects, rather than flee, investors will often stay and may -- as I discuss below -- even continue investing.

    Christopher Sabatini: Does Rule of Law Really Matter for Development?

  • Philanthropists also are recognizing that governments around the world aren't in a position to help with long-term projects as much as they have in the past, says Kimberly Wright-Violich, president of Schwab Charitable, a provider of philanthropic services such as donor-advised funds and charitable trusts.

    Gifts That Keep on Giving


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