fieldwork

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field·work

 (fēld′wûrk′)
n.
1. A temporary military fortification erected in the field.
2. Work done or firsthand observations made in the field as opposed to that done or observed in a controlled environment.
3. The collecting of sociological or anthropological data in the field.

field′work′er n.

fieldwork

(ˈfiːldˌwɜːk)
n
1. (Military) military a temporary structure used in defending or fortifying a place or position
2. an investigation or search for material, data, etc, made in the field as opposed to the classroom, laboratory, or official headquarters
ˈfieldˌworker n

field′work`

or field′ work`,



n.
work done in the field, as research, exploration, surveying, or interviewing.
[1735–45]
field′work`er, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.fieldwork - a temporary fortification built by troops in the field
fortification, munition - defensive structure consisting of walls or mounds built around a stronghold to strengthen it
Translations
عَمَل مَيداني
práce v terénu
feltarbejde
külsõ munkaterepmunka
vettvangsrannsóknir
práca v teréne
alan/arazi çalışması

fieldwork

[ˈfiːldˌwɜːk] n (Sociol) → ricerche fpl esterne (Archeology, Geo) → lavoro sul campo

field

(fiːld) noun
1. a piece of land enclosed for growing crops, keeping animals etc. Our house is surrounded by fields.
2. a wide area. playing fields (= an area for games, sports etc).
3. a piece of land etc where minerals or other natural resources are found. an oil-field; a coalfield.
4. an area of knowledge, interest, study etc. in the fields of literature/economic development; her main fields of interest.
5. an area affected, covered or included by something. a magnetic field; in his field of vision.
6. an area of battle. the field of Waterloo; (also adjective) a field-gun.
verb
(in cricket, basketball etc) to catch (the ball) and return it.
ˈfield-glasses noun plural
binoculars.
ˈfieldwork noun
work done outside the laboratory, office etc (eg collecting information).
References in periodicals archive ?
On the occasion, Mirza also awarded a number of officers and fieldworkers for their outstanding performances.
In an earlier column, I wrote about how greed has somehow managed to snake into the hallowed halls of academe, with academic leaders endlessly milking funds from research and extension projects that they do not participate in, as coresearchers or fieldworkers, or support staff.
Civil Engineering, said: "We are delight-and the professional development of their fieldworkers by investing in this important training course.
Such diversity enables us to be privy to various circumstances that only the fieldworkers experience.
That would likely benefit the would-be fieldworkers in accessing the hard-to-count communities.
Recently, Bateman joined a team of fieldworkers as they tended to dogs tied up outside in the cold as part of the organization's doghouse program.
Investigations and observations by PCHR's fieldworkers emphasize that the demonstrations were as always fully peaceful and PCHR's fieldworkers did not witness weapons or armed persons whereas Israeli forces' snipers continued to position on the hills, behind the sand barriers and in military jeeps along the border fence.
In many instances, ongoing support is relegated to caring by chronically underfunded fieldworkers, who often have no health qualifications.
Serving as liner notes to recordings available online, this book surveys 186 folk tunes, songs, and recitations of the Upper Midwest in different languages, collected between 1937 and 1946 by Sidney Robertson, Alan Lomax, and Helene Stratman-Thomas, with original lyrics and English translations, biographical notes on the performers and fieldworkers, and historic photos.
One day as I drove by a vineyard located several miles from my house, I noticed a sign that read: Fieldworkers needed.
Using Spike with Survey123 relieves fieldworkers of the burden of carrying paper maps to find the object of interest and lugging multiple pieces of specialized, expensive measuring equipment.