disciplined


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dis·ci·plined

 (dĭs′ə-plĭnd)
adj.
Possessing or indicative of discipline: a dancer's disciplined body; a disciplined set of work habits.

disciplined

(ˈdɪsɪplɪnd)
adj
showing discipline and self-control in one's actions
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disciplined - obeying the rules
controlled - restrained or managed or kept within certain bounds; "controlled emotions"; "the controlled release of water from reservoirs"
2.disciplined - trained mentally or physically by instruction or exercise; "the beautiful coordination of his disciplined muscles"; "a disciplined mind"
trained - shaped or conditioned or disciplined by training; often used as a combining form; "a trained mind"; "trained pigeons"; "well-trained servants"
Translations

disciplined

[ˈdɪsɪplɪnd] ADJ [person, approach] → disciplinado

disciplined

[ˈdɪsɪplɪnd] adj (= controlled) [person] → discipliné(e); [approach] → méthodiquedisc jockey ndisc-jockey m

disciplined

adjdiszipliniert; we gave a disciplined performancewir spielten diszipliniert
References in classic literature ?
When all this was done, and the army disciplined, and the herald Mouse had duly proclaimed war by challenging the Weasels, the newly chosen generals bound their heads with straws, that they might be more conspicuous to all their troops.
The disciplined armies always kept on foot on the continent of Europe, though they bear a malignant aspect to liberty and economy, have, notwithstanding, been productive of the signal advantage of rendering sudden conquests impracticable, and of preventing that rapid desolation which used to mark the progress of war prior to their introduction.
They would endeavor to supply the inferiority of population and resources by a more regular and effective system of defense, by disciplined troops, and by fortifications.
Small states, or states of less natural strength, under vigorous governments, and with the assistance of disciplined armies, have often triumphed over large states, or states of greater natural strength, which have been destitute of these advantages.
The means of revenue, which have been so greatly multiplied by the increase of gold and silver and of the arts of industry, and the science of finance, which is the offspring of modern times, concurring with the habits of nations, have produced an entire revolution in the system of war, and have rendered disciplined armies, distinct from the body of the citizens, the inseparable companions of frequent hostility.
If they see that our national government is efficient and well administered, our trade prudently regulated, our militia properly organized and disciplined, our resources and finances discreetly managed, our credit re-established, our people free, contented, and united, they will be much more disposed to cultivate our friendship than provoke our resentment.
When it comes to success in sales, the following five areas require a thoughtful, disciplined approach.
A culture of discipline is about having naturally disciplined people, who engage in disciplined thought and who then take disciplined action.
1 : to punish as a way to bring about good behavior <The principal disciplined the troublemakers.
From 2001 to 2004, the number of health department employees disciplined more than doubled from 110 to 229.
Disciplined underwriting has these qualities and contingencies.
There are so many different reactions evoked in those being disciplined.