Origin of medic1
Definition for medic (2 of 2)
Origin of medic2
Examples from the Web for medic
A third medic, Pedro Adorno, was out front and he joined them.'Please Don't Die!': The Frantic Battle to Save Murdered Cops|Michael Daly|December 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He was the first of many to express surprise at my passage from literature graduate to medic.Doctors Can Write More Than Prescriptions: The Best Books by Doctors|Gabriel Weston|August 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And lo and behold, the medic who stayed behind in Tripoli saved one American life during the evacuation, according to the report.
The show keeps a medic on set to provide emergency first aid in the event of alcohol overdose.‘Drunk History’: A Booze Cruise of Red, White, and Blood|Rich Goldstein|July 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As a medic he had seen countless comrades wounded or killed before his tank was cleaved apart by an explosive device in 2006.Bryan Adams’s Unlikely, Compelling Portrait Photography Book ‘Wounded’|Nico Hines|November 11, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The Medic addressed the table top rather than the amateur cook.
He held out his hand, but just as the medic took it, he twisted suddenly away.The Judas Valley|Gerald Vance
The Medic had blacked out again, passed into the lethargic second stage of the malady.
That gave him an opportunity to steal a bottle of chloral hydrate from the medic's locker.The Man Who Hated Mars|Gordon Randall Garrett
"A combination of weather, soil, et cetera," the medic said.Attrition|Jim Wannamaker
British Dictionary definitions for medic (1 of 2)
Word Origin for medic
British Dictionary definitions for medic (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for medic
1650s, "physician, medical student," from Latin medicus "physician" (see medical (adj.)); modern sense of "serviceman in a military medical corps" first recorded 1925.