Boud

Related to Boud: bound, baud
n.1.A weevil; a worm that breeds in malt, biscuit, etc.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although the Australian honours year is understood to be a transitional period (Kiley, Boud, Manathunga, & Cantwell, 2011), we are not aware of examples in the literature of peer mentoring programs targeting honours students.
In Peer Learning in Higher Education, David Boud, Ruth Cohen and Jane Sampson outline how nearly all learning outside of an academic environment is peer learning.
But in most neighborhoods, home valuations should remain relatively stable in the near future, regardless of a possible slump in the overall economy, says Mark Boud, the chief economist for Metrostudy, a firm that provides market intelligence to the homebuilding industry.
Mark Boud, chief economist for Metrostudy, reported that the nation's low housing supply is motivating many homeowners to invest in home renovations instead of buying new properties.
Dr Pierre-Alain Boud, director of Arts Nomades, a non-profit research and promotion project, and Dr Alix Philippon, assistant professor of sociology at the Institute of Political Studies in France were speaking to students during their visit to Knowledge Centre here the other day.
The Framework for Levels of Reflective Thinking, initially developed by Boud, Keogh and Walker (1985), was used to analyse the level of reflective thinking (see Table 1).
Prospero De Vera III, British Council Country director Nicholas Thomas, and Deputy British Ambassador to the Philippines Nigel Boud led the launch at the Makati Shangri-La.
Process of reflection required willingness and commitment to gain new ideas and insights (Boud et al., 1998; Mezirow, 1981; Larrivee, 2010).