No trained medical provider could possibly expect to nourish a patient this way.
Both of these men have trained for this fight for months and they both know what they are getting into.
Today, some 1,500 Philly beat cops are trained to use AR-15 assault rifles.
Talking stuff is one thing but firing a bullet at a man who has been trained to shoot back is another.
A divorced mother of two, she trained in Ukraine as a gynecologist during the Cold War.
She was a Pole, she had been trained in a hard school, she was not afraid.
They were trained to the employment, and selected for their speed and fidelity.
But the trained bands of Berkshire and Surrey were ready to receive him.
Now, no one had ever talked to him about God, or trained him to examine his conscience.
For Captain Dove had trained her to all the responsibilities of the sea.
early 14c., "a drawing out, delay," later "trailing part of a skirt" (mid-15c.), also "retinue, procession" (mid-15c.), from Old French train (fem. traine), from trainer "to pull, draw," from Vulgar Latin *traginare, extended from *tragere "to pull," back-formation from tractus, past participle of Latin trahere "to pull, draw" (see tract (n.1)).
Train of thought first attested 1650s. The railroad sense is recorded from 1820 (publication year, dated 1816), from notion of a "train" of wagons or carriages pulled by a mechanical engine.
"instruct, discipline, teach," 1540s, probably from earlier sense of "draw out and manipulate in order to bring to a desired form" (late 14c.), specifically of the growth of branches, vines, etc. from mid-15c.; from train (n.). The meaning "to travel by railway" is recorded from 1856. Related: Trained; training.
: popularly known as gang bangs or trains
To do the sex act on a woman serially, man after man, in a gang; gangbang: announced that they were going to train her (1970s+)
[related to pull a train; perhaps influenced by earlier train, ''romp, carry on wildly'']