Employing teams of digital strategists, teams are tailoring ads, emails, and even door knocks to a degree previously unimaginable.
Are you better off having a degree from Princeton or Purdue?
Bonenberger is finishing an English degree at Yale and feeling disconnected from a war that he already believes is over.
And, very frankly, that lesson was to some degree learned by the Democrats.
To this end, GW has long offered a degree in political management that includes lobbying tips of the trade.
He is to that degree embruted by his success that he thinks this all very simple.
That ever that noble passion, lust, should ebb to this degree.
Ask him what he says first and then well give him the third degree for a time.
It had, however, in some degree, the recommendation of novelty.
The same is true, in degree, of the rain which falls upon the other portions.
early 13c., from Old French degré (12c.) "a step (of a stair), pace, degree (of relationship), academic degree; rank, status, position," said to be from Vulgar Latin *degradus "a step," from Late Latin degredare, from Latin de- "down" (see de-) + gradus "step" (see grade (n.)).
Most modern senses date from Middle English, from notion of a hierarchy of steps. Meaning "a grade of crime" is 1670s; that of "a unit of temperature" is from 1727. The division of the circle into 360 degrees was known in Babylon and Egypt. It is perhaps from the daily motion of the sun through the zodiac in the course of a year.
degree de·gree (dĭ-grē')
Abbr. deg, deg. A unit of measure on a temperature scale.
A division of a circle, equal to 1/360 of its circumference.
A position or rank within a graded series.
In geometry, a unit of measurement of angles, 1/360 of a circle. In physics, a unit of temperature (see Celsius, Fahrenheit, and Kelvin scale). A degree on the Fahrenheit scale is smaller than a degree on the Celsius or Kelvin scale. Degrees on the Celsius and Kelvin scales are the same size.
The degree (or valency) of a node in a graph is the number of edges joined to it.