verb (used with object)
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Origin of accredit
OTHER WORDS FROM accreditac·cred·it·a·ble, adjectiveac·cred·i·ta·tion [uh-kred-i-tey-shuhn] /əˌkrɛd ɪˈteɪ ʃən/ nounpre·ac·cred·it, verb (used with object)re·ac·cred·it, verb (used with object)
Words nearby accredit
Example sentences from the Web for accredit
Amid this maneuvering, deans of the state’s American Bar Association-accredited law schools recently threw their support behind their recent graduates being granted immediate licensure without passing the bar exam, as is normally required.Sacramento Report: The Other Coronavirus Bar Problem|Voice of San Diego|July 10, 2020|Voice of San Diego
The most obvious and palpable facts discredit these Judaists and accredit me.
I could not accredit him to that body because the appropriation law of Congress did not permit it.Messages and Papers of William McKinley V.2.|William McKinley
By dint of talking he had come to accredit the thing, and gleefully strode about the room, lifting and waving his arms.Balzac|Frederick Lawton
British Dictionary definitions for accredit
- to furnish or send (an envoy, etc) with official credentials
- to appoint (someone) as an envoy, etc