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
They would neither be required to be accredited nor report student results.Betsy DeVos is gone — but ‘DeVosism’ sure isn’t. Look at what Florida, New Hampshire and other states are doing.|Valerie Strauss|February 5, 2021|Washington Post
The president then made a recess appointment, and I went to my post fully accredited.Jim Hormel: Buttigieg, not Grenell, will be the first out LGBTQ Cabinet official|Chris Johnson|December 17, 2020|Washington Blade
Like any health care professional degree, ours is externally accredited through the National Accreditation Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences.COVID-19 testing scientists are the unsung heroes of the pandemic|By Rodney E. Rohde/The Conversation|December 16, 2020|Popular Science
The site also asks whether or not the would-be investor is accredited—a distinction that is determined by a person’s net wealth and that can limit the types of investments they are eligible to make.Indiegogo founder launches Vincent, a site to discover alternative investments|Jeff|December 8, 2020|Fortune
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.
An absolute criterion of truth must at once accredit itself, as well as other things.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume I (of 2)|John William Draper
Those who have grown it in the several grape districts of New York accredit the vines with about all the faults a grape can have.The Grapes of New York|U. P. Hedrick
But the doctor being himself in an unusually amiable attitude, was inclined to accredit others with a like share of good temper.The History of Sir Richard Calmady|Lucas Malet
He hopelessly began to accredit to Divinity the measure of his own fallibility.
British Dictionary definitions for accredit
- to furnish or send (an envoy, etc) with official credentials
- to appoint (someone) as an envoy, etc