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intr.v. tel·e·com·mut·ed, tel·e·com·mut·ing, tel·e·com·mutes
To work at home using a computer connected to the network of one's employer.

tel′e·com·mut′er n.


(Computer Science) another name for teleworking
ˈtelecomˌmuter n


(ˈtɛl ɪ kəˌmyu tɪŋ)

the act or practice of working at home using a computer terminal electronically linked to one's place of employment.
tel′e•com•mut`er, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.telecommuting - employment at home while communicating with the workplace by phone or fax or modemtelecommuting - employment at home while communicating with the workplace by phone or fax or modem
employment, work - the occupation for which you are paid; "he is looking for employment"; "a lot of people are out of work"
práce z domova přes počítač
hálózatról dolgozás
práca doma na počítači
bilgisayar ağıyla evden çalışma


[ˈtelɪkəmˌjuːtɪŋ] Nteletrabajo m, trabajo m a distancia


[ˌtɛlikəˈmjuːtɪŋ] ntélétravail m


nTelearbeit f


(ˈtelikəˌmjuːt) verb
to work from home by using a computer terminal that is linked to one's place of employment.
ˈteleˌcommuting noun
ˈtelecommuter noun
References in periodicals archive ?
Impact of telecommuting on mass transit congestion: The Tokyo case.
With the nation's economic crisis weighing heavily on employer's minds, many are offering telecommuting to help employees save money and keep them on board.
Telecommuting provides companies with the opportunity to successfully integrate workers with disabilities for whom the traditional workplace presents obstacles.
Companies that give their workers the option of telecommuting are benefitting from greater productivity, lower costs, more options for finding and retaining qualified staff, and improved employee health, according to a survey released by the Computing Technology Industry Association (CompTIA).
Hot Springs is among the best places in America to live inexpensively and do your job by the technology of telecommuting, according to Forbes magazine's Web site, Forbes.
This tend has advantages and disadvantages--personal, organizational, and societal--for both the employer and employees that should be considered carefully before either party approves or undertakes telecommuting.
Although telecommuting can lower the cost of office space, reduce employees out-of-pocket expenses and decrease commuting stress, it can create significant state tax implications for both telecommuters and their employers.
The Federal Acquisition Regulation councils have issued an interim rule to permit telecommuting by contractor employees.
I am currently seeking to supplement my income through part-time telecommuting, However.