Origin of expertise1
- to study or investigate as an expert.
Origin of expertize
Examples from the Web for expertise
The U.S. responded to security threats with cool heads and plenty of expertise in WWII and the Cold War.Why Did We Panic After 9/11 and Ignore All We Knew About Responding to Security Threats?
December 18, 2014
I had visited distilleries all over the world and reached a level of expertise about the subject.A Whisky Connoisseur Remembers That First Sip of The Macallan
December 10, 2014
Police need to direct resources and expertise shrewdly to address these reports.A Female Writer’s New Milestone: Her First Death Threat
December 1, 2014
For Vankor, Russia has all the expertise it requires, as the field is already in production.China Is Financing Putin’s Aggression
Gordon G. Chang
November 13, 2014
Bill Clinton courted Mixner and his expertise at the outset of his run for president.Gay Activist David Mixner: I Mercy Killed 8 People
October 29, 2014
The passage is evidence for Ovid's expertise and interest in law.
The large size and diversified operations of the agroindustrial complexes place a heavy demand upon the expertise of management.Area Handbook for Bulgaria
Eugene K. Keefe, Violeta D. Baluyut, William Giloane, Anne K. Long, James M. Moore, and Neda A. Walpole
His existence was becoming more and more barren of expertise.
Elsie French noticed the expertise of her talk; the intellectual development it implied; the passion of will which accompanied it.Marriage la mode
Mrs. Humphry Ward
This was a well-calculated and popular step, which however did not make much difference from the point of view of expertise.
- special skill, knowledge, or judgment; expertness
- US to act as an expert or give an expert opinion (on)
Word Origin and History for expertise
1868, from French expertise (16c.) "expert appraisal, expert's report," from expert (see expert). Earlier in same sense was expertness (c.1600).