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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
campus
noun
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
Big Man on Campus
the university campus (=the area of land containing the main buildings of a university)
▪ There were violent protests on university campuses.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADJECTIVE
big
▪ So his wicked sister's vanished and now he's big man on campus.
▪ At Duke, John was a big man on campus with an academic tilt.
▪ In addition to excelling academically, Mr Packard was a football star and big man around campus.
main
▪ Car parking space is available at the Halls of Residence in Laisteridge Lane and near the residences on the main campus.
▪ Tenure was necessary on the main campus, he said, but dispensable on the new Arizona International Campus.
▪ The decision followed demonstrations on the university's main campus.
new
▪ As well they might; the new campus was idyllic.
▪ What sold them on the new campus that spring was the wonderful effect it would have on the value of land nearby.
▪ The new campus novel is about such people, and by them: not just about dons but by dons.
▪ As Margaret Regan reported in August, the number of students at the new campus was 44 on opening day.
▪ Yet the iconoclasm of these middle-aged mavericks seemed tame to the new kids on campus.
▪ In 1992, the university moved to its new campus off Twin Oaks Valley Road.
▪ Every week, somewhere, a new university campus should open its gates; and growth needs to continue beyond the millennium.
▪ Black Mountain had been seeking a new campus almost from its founding.
off
▪ Elise and Sawyer say they have been the most frequent victims of harassment both on and off campus.
ua
▪ Performance begins at 9 p. m. in the Flandrau Planetarium theater, located on the UA campus.
▪ Tickets are available in the Flandrau Science Center gift shop, located on the UA campus.
■ NOUN
college
▪ And so on the City College campus a vague and indistinctly demarcated intellectual struggle assumed, amazingly, the form of melodrama.
▪ Obviously, a college campus would be fun.
▪ Such a setting is rarely found but on a college campus and permission may be difficult to obtain for its use.
▪ More and more research on and off the college campus is being done with the assistance of computer equipment.
▪ She saw herself among the lilacs on her college campus in upstate New York.
university
▪ That day I went to Yonsei University campus early in the morning to watch the proposed student march to Panmunjom.
▪ Over the fields of the university campus, and a sudden low redbrick wall, a precisely colonnaded rose garden.
▪ M University campus, will begin greeting visitors later this year.
▪ The house is right on the edge of the University campus, only about 5 minutes' walk from where we teach.
▪ None the less, there is probably no major public university campus quite as racially and ethnically diverse as Cal.
▪ Every week, somewhere, a new university campus should open its gates; and growth needs to continue beyond the millennium.
▪ On Feb. 20 thousands of people rallied at the university campus in the support of the hunger strikers.
■ VERB
arrive
▪ Not surprisingly, Dale had to entoil in a remedial mathematics course when he arrived on campus.
▪ Like Sinclair, Tri-County is teaching more advanced skills to students who do arrive on campus better prepared.
▪ Instead, students who arrive on campus with some community college credits under their belt can graduate early.
build
▪ Groups seem to be most successful when undertaking tangible projects, as Black Mountain was when building its second campus.
close
▪ Gallagher had promised to use force if the students closed down the campus, but now he wavered.
leave
▪ The majority of children who choose to leave the school campus at lunchtime buy crisps, chocolate and soft drinks.
▪ There was no political dialogue left on campus.
▪ He said that all 10,000 students would have to leave the campus with their belongings by last night.
▪ The dean of students ordered the police to come and cut the padlock, but then to leave the campus.
▪ Miami is offering a big contract extension to keep him from leaving campus.
▪ In other schools, administrators barely acknowledge that a work-based learning program exists, except to let young people leave their campus.
▪ But the regents' decision still leaves much uncertainty on campus, which has seen enrollment decline significantly during the turmoil.
live
▪ A student was charged with living on campus with a woman who was not his wife.
▪ The students live off campus during this time.
▪ Charles, a freshman, lives on campus.
▪ Ed, a junior, lives off campus but often journeys south with Charles to the family home in Lakewood.
visit
▪ A specialist adviser visits the Belfast campus where careers information is currently held in the Library.
▪ They visit the campus of the Crow Canyon Archeological Center and one of its excavation sites.
walk
▪ At the college gates, she got out, preferring to walk across the campus.
▪ A few days later I saw him hurrying ahead of me as I walked away from the campus toward the subway.
▪ Students cried as they walked on campus.
▪ He liked melting into crowds, positioning himself in doorways, anticipating her route as she walked across campus.
work
▪ Five mornings a week she worked on campus, mastering the intricacies of various software programs.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ But the regents' decision still leaves much uncertainty on campus, which has seen enrollment decline significantly during the turmoil.
▪ If all this research leaves you feeling overwhelmed, you can turn to a campus career counselor for help sorting things out.
▪ Now, about 30 people use the campus for offices.
▪ On Saturday morning we will have a look at all the changes that have occurred on campus in recent years.
▪ Some are staunch racists; some are trying to make a difference on the campus.
▪ The campus was so wonderful, I loved it there.
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Campus

Campus \Cam"pus\, n. [L., a field.]

  1. The principal grounds of a college or school, between the buildings or within the main inclosure; as, the college campus.

  2. a college or university.

  3. a division of a university with its own buildings and a separate faculty, especially one separated geographically from other divisiona, but sharing top administration with other units of the university; as, the Newark campus of Rutgers.

  4. higher education considered as a whole; as, the financial effects of research cutbacks on the campus.

  5. a business site with pleasant landscaping; as, the Squibb research campus at Princeton.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
campus

"college grounds," 1774, from Latin campus "a field," probably properly "an expanse surrounded" (by woods, higher ground, etc.), from PIE *kampos "a corner, cove," from root *kamp- "to bend" (cognates: Lithuanian kampus "corner," Polish kępa "cluster of trees or brush"). First used in college sense at Princeton.

Wiktionary
campus

n. The grounds or property of a school, college, university, business, church, or hospital, often understood to include buildings and other structures. vb. To confine to campus as a punishment.

WordNet
campus

n. a field on which the buildings of a university are situated

Gazetteer
Campus, IL -- U.S. village in Illinois
Population (2000): 145
Housing Units (2000): 45
Land area (2000): 0.099373 sq. miles (0.257376 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.099373 sq. miles (0.257376 sq. km)
FIPS code: 10916
Located within: Illinois (IL), FIPS 17
Location: 41.023691 N, 88.306503 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Campus, IL
Campus
Wikipedia
Campus

A campus is traditionally the land on which a college or university and related institutional buildings are situated. Usually a college campus includes libraries, lecture halls, residence halls, student centers or dining halls, and park-like settings.

A modern campus is a collection of buildings and grounds that belong to a given institution, either academic or non-academic. Examples include the Googleplex and the Apple Campus.

Campus (anime)

is an eroge and OVA with only two episodes. The whole series features frequent sexual intercourse, oral sex and masturbation and revolves around a college student, Takakage.

Campus (disambiguation)

A campus is the land on which an institution, either academic or non-academic, is located.

Campus may also refer to:

  • Peter Campus (born 1937), American video artist
  • Campus (anime)
  • CAMPUS (database), a database of plastics properties
  • Campus (train), an American passenger train
  • Campus (TV series), a British sitcom television series
  • Campus novel, a genre of novel
  • Campus Party, a kind of LAN party
  • Campus radio, a radio station run by students of an educational institution
  • Campus Station (OC Transpo), a transit station in Ottawa, Canada
  • Campus university, a type of university in Britain
  • DWRT-FM, an FM-radio station in the Philippines, formerly known as "Campus 99.5"
  • Virtual campus, the online offerings of a college or university
  • a climbing move, see Glossary of climbing terms
Campus (TV series)

Campus is a semi- improvised British sitcom created by the team behind the comedy sketch show Smack the Pony and hospital-based sitcom Green Wing, led by Victoria Pile who acts as co-writer, producer and director. It is set in the fictitious Kirke University and follows the lives of the staff, in particular the power-crazed and callous vice chancellor Jonty de Wolfe (played by Andy Nyman), lazy womanising English literature professor Matt Beer ( Joseph Millson) and newly promoted senior mathematics lecturer Imogen Moffat ( Lisa Jackson).

Campus was first broadcast as a television pilot on Channel 4 on 6 November 2009, as part of the channel's Comedy Showcase season of comedy pilots. A full series was later commissioned and commenced airing on 5 April 2011, with the first episode being a re-shoot and expanded version of the pilot. When first broadcast many critics claimed it was too similar to Green Wing and that much of the humour was offensive. However, others praised the show's dark humour and surrealism. Campus was cancelled after one series due to poor TV ratings. Over the course of the first series (not including the pilot) the average ratings were 554,000 viewers per episode, or 2.99% of the total audience, which is below the Channel 4 average.

CAMPUS (database)

CAMPUS ( acronym for Computer Aided Material Preselection by Uniform Standards) is a multilingual database for the properties of plastics. It is considered worldwide as a leader in regard to the level of standardization and therefore, ease of comparison, of plastics properties. It also supports diagrams to a large extent. CAMPUS is based on ISO standards 10350, for single-point value e.g. the density, and 11403, for diagrams, e.g. the Stress–strain curve.

Campus (train)

The Campus was a passenger train operated by Amtrak between Chicago and Champaign, Illinois. The Chicago-Champaign corridor already saw two trains daily: the Shawnee (Chicago- Carbondale) and the Panama Limited (Chicago- New Orleans). The Campus made a round-trip Friday and Sunday, serving the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign. A second train, the Illini, made a Friday trip. The Campus first appeared on the November 14, 1971, timetable, the first timetable Amtrak issued with its own numbers. Amtrak discontinued the Campus and Illini on March 5, 1972. Both trains had used Central Station, which Amtrak was abandoning; Amtrak judged that the additional 35–40 minutes necessary to serve Union Station made the schedule impractical. The Campus was the last passenger train to use Central Station.

Usage examples of "campus".

But the tumult on the other campuses and the antiauthoritarian tenor of the times could be measured by the length of the sideburns creeping down the faces of Carolina men.

Tiber rose just enough to ensure that some of the public latrines backfilled and floated excrement out of their doors, a vegetable shortage developed when the Campus Martius and the Campus Vaticanus were covered with a few inches of water, and shoddily built high-rise insulae began to crumble into total collapse or suddenly manifested huge cracks in walls and foundations.

Some of us were still on campus, loading up cars, completing plans for vacations in the Andes, on the Balearic Islands, aboard schooners bound for the East Indies.

In Washington, Bobby Kennedy figured Ross Barnett must by now have had his moment in the sun, so he decided to register Meredith on September 25, not at the Oxford campus, but at the office of the university trustees at the Woolfolk State Office Building in downtown Jackson.

One had federal marshals on the verge of arresting Governor Barnett on the campus.

When Barnett put the phone down it looked like he still had a chance of expelling Meredith from the campus.

If Governor Ross Barnett tried to appear on campus, the army planned to snatch him away from his police escort, pack him off in a helicopter, and fly him back to Jackson.

He pointed on the map to an overgrown path that formed, a rough semicircle around the campus and connected to the cableway at both ends approximately five thousand irals from the gates.

A quarter of the seats near the front had been roped off for the cardinals, but was still half empty when the campus bell tolled three.

I was surprised one warm autumn day after lunch in downtown Greenfield, as I was walking back to campus with my blue blazer slung over my shoulder, to be honked out of my reverie by a huge black Lincoln Navigator that swooshed to the curb next to me and revealed its driver to be the ethereal Naomi Cordier, Associate Professor of Dance, clad, as usual, in something diaphanous and floral.

He took over the campus literary magazine when old Coxwell died, restructured the staff to tremendous effect, and figured out a way to get the printing done at half cost.

It sat on the terrace at the back of the campus, five hundred metres above the circumfluous sea, giving it an unsurpassed view of the cycloramic sub-tropical parkland stretching away into misty distance.

Satisfied that Diam was tePing the truth, she called campus security on the telephone and told them she would appreciate it if they would run off the young man in a yellow Jaguar who was annoying one of her girls.

As she thought this, she was standing outside the university library, unobtrusive as students passed, the campus silent of protest now that Hughes was locked up, strangely Disneyesque once again.

James Eckert pulled up in front of Stoddard Hall on the Riveroak College campus, where Grottwold Weinar Hansen had his lab.