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1. Of, relating to, or used for discipline: disciplinary training; disciplinary measures.
2. Of or relating to a specific field of academic study.

dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ty (-nâr′ĭ-tē, -năr′-) n.


in a disciplinary manner
References in periodicals archive ?
The disciplinary board may disciplinarily question an employee whenever the charge amounted to a breach of the duties of his position or an infringement against the dignity of the position or the workplace.
Differentiated relationality also allows for deep interaction between disciplines, especially when integrative conversations occur between scholars who prioritize the collaborative nature of integration and who are able to remain personally and disciplinarily differentiated from one another in conversation.
The doctor is disciplinarily liable for the infringement of the laws and regulations of the medical profession, of the code of medical ethics, of the rules for good professional practice, and of the status of the College of Physicians in Romania, for failure to comply with binding decisions adopted by the governing bodies of the CMR, as well as for any acts committed in connection with the profession, which are likely to damage the honor and prestige of the profession or of the CMR.
It is the responsibility of the researcher to determine whether a definite plant belongs to wild or cultivated category based on the flora of a specific region and disciplinarily agreed etic perception of what can be considered a wild edible plant.
223) In so holding, the Court depicted prosecutors as operating in a totalizing and mutually reinforcing network of bureaucratic and professional constraints; not only are prosecutors formally trained in the substance of law, both in law school and throughout their careers, but they also (putatively) work within a hierarchy of office supervision (including direct personal supervision and promulgated training and policies), and are "subject to an ethical regime" portrayed by the court as not simply hortatory but rather substantively specific and disciplinarily rigorous.
Relatedly, disciplinarily appealing as it may be, pitting the realist and national mythmaking theories against each other is not very plausible.
What such readings of Daly tend to reinforce is a division between the 'good' (early, rigorous, disciplinarily circumscribed) and the 'bad' (late, sloppy, universalist) work--and, further, between the Daly which women's studies should accept, and the Daly which it shouldn't.
Levitt and Thelwall (2009) were examined the 82 most highly cited information science and library science articles in the Web of Science from the perspectives of disciplinarily, annual citation patterns, and author citation profiles shows that high quality ideas and methods are often deployed many years after being published (Levitt & Thelwall, 2009).
Post-Keynesian economics is disciplinarily diverse, being influenced by the thoughts of Alfred Marshall, Joan Robinson, and Thorstein Veblen among others, including most notably John Maynard Keynes himself.
If the policemen who protected Hilton do not leave on their own by the end of the week, they will be disciplinarily fired," Dariusz Biel, the head of the regional police where the three serve, was quoted as saying this week.