Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
Involving or based on experience and observation.‘the experiential learning associated with employment’
observed, seen, factual, actual, real, verifiable, first-handView synonyms
- ‘They are the experiential rock on which the belief in true moral responsibility is founded.’
- ‘These can become humorous role plays accompanied by much laughter as well as experiential learning.’
- ‘Apprenticeships and experiential learning are often used to communicate it.’
- ‘The combination of critical thinking and experiential learning can be valuable for students.’
- ‘Nearly every student begins to recognize that this class emphasizes experiential learning.’
- ‘The experiential learning cycle, which can be entered at any stage, provides a useful framework for planning teaching sessions.’
- ‘In this sense, experiential learning offers a form of backward-looking wisdom.’
- ‘Hallucinogens are an experiential development that undermines our idea of ‘what's out there’.’
- ‘At best, sceptical hypotheses cover the same experiential data.’
- ‘The distinction between experiential education and service learning is unclear.’
- ‘Instead working parties were set up in which decisions were based on experiential evidence.’
- ‘Space and time are experiential or phenomenal categories, central to our being-in-the-world.’
- ‘All learning requires an experiential component, after all.’
- ‘There will also be an audition free production to make the learning process experiential at the end of the workshop.’
- ‘I do not mean that experiential interests are characteristically frivolous or critical interests inevitably profound.’
- ‘There is a very real need to relate the concepts of capstone courses and experiential learning.’
- ‘Rapid team building through experiential learning has advanced greatly during the past decade.’
- ‘These tests indicate that both lecture and experiential methods produced positive learning.’
- ‘Their logical method is grounded in the world around them, and the human beings in it, in a much more existential or experiential sense.’
- ‘It has no effect on experiential well-being except to end it.’
Early 19th century: from experience, on the pattern of words such as inferential.
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.