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Relating to more than one branch of knowledge.‘an interdisciplinary research programme’
comprehensive, thorough, complete, exhaustive, profound, boundlessView synonyms
- ‘We knew that without financial support, interdisciplinary research might never get off the ground.’
- ‘I am left wondering how successful our attempts at interdisciplinary research are actually going.’
- ‘We already have a model of a successful international, interdisciplinary approach.’
- ‘He suggested the Society could do more to encourage interdisciplinary research.’
- ‘It will be possible only through interdisciplinary collaboration and depend upon wireless data services to work.’
- ‘In the interdisciplinary type of programme the therapists work as a team and consult and monitor each other's work.’
- ‘Smith believes this will be detrimental to the interdisciplinary nature of the program.’
- ‘Much of his work requires an interdisciplinary approach involving social scientists and researchers in various fields.’
- ‘Funding should focus on interdisciplinary teams and avoid narrowly focused discipline research.’
- ‘Within medicine there is more interdisciplinary work, and research has increased.’
- ‘His work in the Graduate School focuses on implementing programs that encourage interdisciplinary graduate study.’
- ‘It's supposed to be interdisciplinary, not just dance, dance, dance.’
- ‘Such interdisciplinary research is at an early stage in Britain.’
- ‘For me, for a long time, interdisciplinary research was my favorite conception.’
- ‘To develop the model, a pilot program was structured via interdisciplinary input.’
- ‘Today, much of the most exciting work being done, and the best funded, is interdisciplinary research.’
- ‘This interdisciplinary field involves people from many backgrounds and many interests.’
- ‘Its approach was interdisciplinary and included creative work in writing, drama and visual arts.’
- ‘Dietitians should be introduced to interdisciplinary research in undergraduate programs.’
- ‘Some are interdisciplinary programmes, allowing specialists from other departments to pass on their expertise.’
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