preceptor

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pre·cep·tor

 (prĭ-sĕp′tər, prē′sĕp′tər)
n.
1. A teacher; an instructor.
2. An expert or specialist, such as a physician, who gives practical experience and training to a student, especially of medicine or nursing.
3. The head of a preceptory.

[Middle English, from Latin praeceptor, from praecipere, to teach; see precept.]

pre′cep·to′ri·al (prē′sĕp-tôr′ē-əl) adj.
pre′cep·to′ri·al·ly adv.

preceptor

(prɪˈsɛptə)
n
1. (Education) US a practising physician giving practical training to a medical student
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the head of a preceptory
3. (Education) rare a tutor or instructor
preˈceptorate n
preceptorial, preˈceptoral adj
preˈceptorˌship n
preˈceptress fem n

pre•cep•tor

(prɪˈsɛp tər, ˈpri sɛp-)

n.
1. an instructor; teacher; tutor.
2. the head of a school.
3. the head of a preceptory.
[1400–50; late Middle English < Latin]
pre`cep•to′ri•al (-ˈtɔr i əl, -ˈtoʊr-) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.preceptor - teacher at a university or college (especially at Cambridge or Oxford)
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
instructor, teacher - a person whose occupation is teaching
Translations

preceptor

[prɪˈseptəʳ] Npreceptor m

preceptor

n (old, form)Lehrer m, → Präzeptor m (old)
References in periodicals archive ?
Examination of the challenges experienced by the members of the preceptorship triad engaged in rural preceptorships were not evident in the existing literature.
Working with these institutions, Varian will be offering training on advanced radiotherapy technologies and treatment techniques for healthcare professionals across Brazil through clinical preceptorships and schools.
Operating with these organizations, Varian will be providing training on modern radiotherapy technologies and treatment techniques for healthcare professionals all over Brazil by clinical preceptorships and schools.
Any hospital wishing to participate by providing preceptorships should contract Program Coordinator Jodi Gilliland.
Preceptorships are short-term relationships between new graduates, known as interns, and experienced nurses who have completed a specialised programme that supports them in creating a safe learning environment to practise theory, clinical skills and decision making.
Preceptorships are also more cost effective than traditional nursing education programs (Udlis), lead to the recruitment and retention of nurses by participating hospitals (Harrison et al.
She first discusses the broader realm of lifelong learning, then the rationale for continuing professional development for legal and professional reasons and how to maintain competence in practice through professional portfolios, coaching, mentoring, preceptorships, reflection, collaborative and workplace learning, higher academic qualifications, writing, academic careers, and leadership, as well as learning strategies and learning for leisure and pleasure.
While most facilities provide orientation, preceptorships, and mentor programs to foster the transition from education to practice, formal transition programs are not the sole solution.
He has completed one year of clinical training at the University of Illinois, College of Veterinary Medicine, as well as two preceptorships in the fields of medical oncology and orthopaedic surgery at the Animal Medical Centre in New York City.
Preceptorships are used in the undergraduate and master's level courses to bridge the gap between theory and practice.
In addition to patient care, I have had the advantage of being exposed to numerous opportunities for growth in the profession, including conference planning, education, preceptorships, research and more.