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1. Of, relating to, or used for discipline: disciplinary training; disciplinary measures.
2. Of or relating to a specific field of academic study.

dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ly (-nâr′ə-lē) adv.
dis′ci·pli·nar′i·ty (-nâr′ĭ-tē, -năr′-) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


in a disciplinary manner
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
In view of the somewhat higher integration burden than planned, the Executive Board brought forward the second stage of integration in the second quarter, in which the previously unutilized employees were not only assigned to project work, but were now also disciplinarily assigned to the responsible profit centers.
'Whereas it was required to maintain discipline in the final match, which was witnessed by the dignitaries, it was the responsibility of the federation to avert the said unpleasant situation.' PSB advised the PTBF to initiate the disciplinarily proceedings against the culprits under the prescribed rules and regulations of the federation, failing which, the PSB will be constrained to disaffiliate the federation on this default.
24 people were held liable disciplinarily and 7 illegal licenses were revoked.
Ronald Bush observes that the verses Eliot composed in the early teens represent the poet's initial grappling with philosophical questions he would later address in a more disciplinarily direct idiom at Harvard, and subsequent critics have extensively explored the relationship between this early work and the philosophy of Henri Bergson.
Learning how to productively use and deal with written language "in disciplinarily approved ways" (Hyland, 2006, p.
I begin this recounting/projection with my own motivations and research efforts, situating that work within the most common line of work about genetics--the study of metaphors--before taking a necessarily quick and highly partial tour of some of the many dimensions of these rich questions that have been tackled by rhetoricians (disciplinarily defined).
Admittedly, there is no obvious urtext to return to, and the articulations of abandonment--from Classical sources and the Talmudic debates of hefker to Joao Biehl's descriptions of contemporary zones of social abandonment--formulate a corpus that is, at best, historically and disciplinarily disjointed.
She predicted that in the next decade, more and more faculty will participate in "holistic mentoring, actually engaging students on that one-on-one level" and "supporting students from underrepresented populations" in high-impact practices, as they see successful disciplinarily models for it.
The body authorized to protect the antiquities (General Administration of Tourism & Antiquities Police) shall notify the syndicate if any archeologist was disciplinarily punished over a wok-related crime.
Although the revision process limited changes to ten percent of the previous curriculum content, those involved in the process were able to make significant contributions, moving the history standards to more disciplinarily relevant curriculum and away from the "one damn thing after another" type checklist.
"But we found that we liked it better [without] having that kind of breakdown because everyone works differently both disciplinarily and individually.
But participation in global coupled modeling diversified (both internationally and disciplinarily) as envisioned in the 1992 AGCI session, leading CMIP organizers to hold an August 2006 AGCI workshop to plan the project's fifth phase of CMIP (CMIP5).