intern

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in·tern

also in·terne  (ĭn′tûrn′)
n.
1.
a. A student or a recent graduate undergoing supervised practical training.
b. A physician who has recently graduated from medical school and is learning medical practice in a hospital under supervision, prior to beginning a residency program.
2. One who is interned; an internee.
v. in·terned, in·tern·ing, in·terns
v.intr.
To train or serve as an intern.
v.tr. (also ĭn-tûrn′)
To confine, especially in wartime.

[French interne, from Latin internus, internal; see internal.]

in′tern·ship′ n.

intern

vb
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (tr) to detain or confine (foreign or enemy citizens, ships, etc), esp during wartime
2. (intr) chiefly US to serve or train as an intern
n
3. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) another word for internee
4. (Medicine) med Also: interne US and Canadian a graduate in the first year of practical training after medical school, resident in a hospital and under supervision by senior doctors. British equivalent: house officer
5. (Professions) chiefly US a student teacher
6. chiefly US a student or recent graduate receiving practical training in a working environment
adj
an archaic word for internal
[C19: from Latin internus internal]

in•tern1

(v. ɪnˈtɜrn; n. ˈɪn tɜrn)
v.t.
1. to confine within prescribed limits, as prisoners of war or enemy aliens.
2. to impound until the termination of a war, as a ship of a belligerent.
n.
3. an internee.
[1865–70; < French interner, v. derivative of interne intern3]

in•tern2

(ˈɪn tɜrn)
n. Also, interne.
1. a resident member of the medical staff of a hospital, usu. a recent medical school graduate serving under supervision.
3. someone, as a student or recent graduate, working as an apprentice or trainee to gain practical experience in an occupation.
v.i.
4. to serve as an intern.
[1875–80, Amer.; < French interne < Latin internus intern3]

in•tern3

(ɪnˈtɜrn)

adj. Archaic.
internal.
[1570–80; < Latin internus inward =inter- inter- + -nus adj. suffix; compare extern]

intern


Past participle: interned
Gerund: interning

Imperative
intern
intern
Present
I intern
you intern
he/she/it interns
we intern
you intern
they intern
Preterite
I interned
you interned
he/she/it interned
we interned
you interned
they interned
Present Continuous
I am interning
you are interning
he/she/it is interning
we are interning
you are interning
they are interning
Present Perfect
I have interned
you have interned
he/she/it has interned
we have interned
you have interned
they have interned
Past Continuous
I was interning
you were interning
he/she/it was interning
we were interning
you were interning
they were interning
Past Perfect
I had interned
you had interned
he/she/it had interned
we had interned
you had interned
they had interned
Future
I will intern
you will intern
he/she/it will intern
we will intern
you will intern
they will intern
Future Perfect
I will have interned
you will have interned
he/she/it will have interned
we will have interned
you will have interned
they will have interned
Future Continuous
I will be interning
you will be interning
he/she/it will be interning
we will be interning
you will be interning
they will be interning
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been interning
you have been interning
he/she/it has been interning
we have been interning
you have been interning
they have been interning
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been interning
you will have been interning
he/she/it will have been interning
we will have been interning
you will have been interning
they will have been interning
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been interning
you had been interning
he/she/it had been interning
we had been interning
you had been interning
they had been interning
Conditional
I would intern
you would intern
he/she/it would intern
we would intern
you would intern
they would intern
Past Conditional
I would have interned
you would have interned
he/she/it would have interned
we would have interned
you would have interned
they would have interned

intern

A student who is studying a subject at an advanced level or a graduate who is being given practical training in a particular field.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.intern - an advanced student or graduate in medicine gaining supervised practical experience (`houseman' is a British term)intern - an advanced student or graduate in medicine gaining supervised practical experience (`houseman' is a British term)
Britain, Great Britain, U.K., UK, United Kingdom, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland - a monarchy in northwestern Europe occupying most of the British Isles; divided into England and Scotland and Wales and Northern Ireland; `Great Britain' is often used loosely to refer to the United Kingdom
doc, doctor, physician, Dr., MD, medico - a licensed medical practitioner; "I felt so bad I went to see my doctor"
Verb1.intern - deprive of freedom; "During WW II, Japanese were interned in camps in the West"
detain, confine - deprive of freedom; take into confinement
2.intern - work as an intern; "The young doctor is interning at the Medical Center this year"
work - exert oneself by doing mental or physical work for a purpose or out of necessity; "I will work hard to improve my grades"; "she worked hard for better living conditions for the poor"

intern

verb
1. imprison, hold, confine, detain, hold in custody He was interned as an enemy at the outbreak of the war.
noun
1. apprentice, student, pupil, novice, beginner, trainee, learner, tyro, probationer She was head nurse at the hospital where I worked as an intern.

intern

verb
To put in jail:
Translations
طَبيب مُتَمَرِّنمُعْتَقَل
internovatzačínající lékař
internereturnuskandidat
kyrrsettur einstaklingurlæknakandídat
internēt, aizturētinterns
internovaťordinársekundárny lekár
alıkoymakenterne etmekstajyer doktor

intern

A. [ɪnˈtɜːn] VTinternar, recluir
B. [ˈɪntɜːn] N (US) (= doctor) → interno/a m/f; (= student on placement) → alumno/a m/f en prácticas

intern

[ɪnˈtɜːrn]
vtinterner
[ˈɪntɜːrn] n (US)
(MEDICINE)interne mf (aux États-Unis, jeune médecin dans sa première année de formation clinique à l'issue de ses études, ne détenant pas encore l'examen d'État qui lui permettra d'exercer.)
(in company, organization)stagiaire mf

intern

1
vt personinternieren; ship etcfesthalten

intern

2 (US)
n
(= junior doctor)Assistenzarzt m/-ärztin f
(= trainee)Praktikant(in) m(f)
vidas Medizinalpraktikum absolvieren

intern

[vb ɪnˈtɜːn; n ˈɪntɜːn]
1. vtinternare
2. n (Am) (doctor) → (medico) interno

intern1

(inˈtəːn) verb
during a war, to keep (someone who belongs to an enemy nation but who is living in one's own country) a prisoner.
inˈternment noun

intern2

(ˈintəːn) noun
(American) (also interne) a junior doctor resident in a hospital.

in·tern

n. interno-a; médico-a interno-a.

intern

n interno -na mf
References in periodicals archive ?
Yassir Hussain, assistant director of research training and outreach, said the internships are a great opportunity for young people considering a career in the sciences.
Rest of 15,000 internships would be offered next year, he said adding that the interns were getting a chance to learn things practically through National Internship Programme.
So far around 29,000 internees have successfully completed their internships out of 84,000, while the remaining are in the process of completing their internships,' he added.
Vault invited more than 400 organizations to participate in the 2017 Internship Survey as well, and gathered information from organizations that sponsor internships as well as their interns.
The legal requirements for unpaid internships have been in a state of flux for the past several years.
In earlier years, internships used to be a 'nice- to-have' on a personal resume.
Work experience including internships have become very essential; they are an established stepping-stone to employment for graduates and students starting their careers.
NEHA will accept up to 30 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)sponsored environmental health internships for summer 2016.
The objective of this study is to provide a systematic review of the literature on the impact of internships completed by university students.
Surprisingly, Glatt is the first authoritative decision in this area despite the fact that the FLSA was adopted almost 80 years ago (in 1938) and unpaid internships have been a staple of career development for decades.
Out of 40 respondents who had completed their internships, 12 (30%) experienced personal stress or anxiety related to financial concerns.
The most desired internships provide real experiences and not meaningless busy work.