Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A person's range of skills or abilities.
- ‘The jobs are out there; you just need the skill sets.’
- ‘This should create job opportunities for professionals with more diverse skill sets in the future, said McGuinness.’
- ‘Some guys had better skill sets in some areas versus others.’
- ‘Reserve officers simply can't develop the skill sets necessary for effective command with just 39 days of training per year.’
- ‘Keeping yourself in the game sharpens your skill set, which ultimately makes you a better employee, even in your current job.’
- ‘Maybe they're in a job that has nothing to do with their real skill set.’
- ‘The skill sets needed for the two positions are very different.’
- ‘Everyone discovered latent talents that weren't in their skill sets at age 25.’
- ‘This business strategy requires a skill set very different from managing the old Six Sigma way.’
- ‘To Tom, the idea was absurd; such a career detour did not match his skill set or his interests.’
- ‘Instead of waiting for your company to suggest training, investigate areas that would strengthen your skill set.’
- ‘I thought it was a great match for my skill sets.’
- ‘Agency employees are challenged by the need to have a constantly changing and refined skill set in order to meet technological demands.’
- ‘Key to an architect's skill set is the ability to write.’
- ‘Graff looks for three different skill sets in his forensic investigators.’
- ‘Typically, forces deployed to peace operations use different skill sets to execute required missions.’
- ‘Choose group members with specific skill sets to accomplish your goals.’
- ‘I told him that I would not try to oversell my skill set.’
- ‘This is an incredible skill set to have heading into the studio to record an album.’
- ‘Adding joint warfare and joint operations to their growing skill set is clearly attainable.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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