- proficiency badge,
- profile component,
- profile drag,
Origin of proficient
Examples from the Web for proficient
Lots of things that now seem canonical would not have been accessible to Leonardo, who was not that proficient in Latin.
“We clearly have a proficient bombmaker in town,” says a European security official.Tripoli on Edge as Fears of Additional Bombings in Libya Escalate|Jamie Dettmer|April 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The same will not be said about My Week With Marilyn, no matter how proficient Williams is.
More impressive than their appearance were their proficient debating skills.The Extinction Parade: An Original Zombie Story by Max Brooks|Max Brooks|January 14, 2011|DAILY BEAST
As proficient as he was in making people trust him, she eventually became wise to his masquerade.
Hence it happened that the proficient McWilliams secured three round dances with his mistress.Wyoming, a Story of the Outdoor West|William MacLeod Raine
To do so he must be a proficient in that impudence, the lack of which created so many difficulties for him.Marion Fay|Anthony Trollope
I am no proficient in the Latin classics: yet I think I know enough to predicate that Π.
He had had some sessions in the art, but not nearly enough to make him proficient.Planet of the Damned|Harry Harrison
I learned the use of the paddle, and became quite a proficient in the gentle craft.Roughing it in the Bush|Susanna Moodie
Word Origin for proficient
1580s, back-formation from proficiency or else from Old French proficient (15c.), from Latin proficientem (nominative proficiens), present participle of proficere "to make progress, go forward, effect, accomplish, be useful" (see proficiency). Related: Proficiently.