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  1. peer

    • IPA[pɪə]

    英式

    • n.
      a member of the nobility in Britain or Ireland, comprising the ranks of duke, marquess, earl, viscount, and baron;a person of the same age, status, or ability as another specified person
    • v.
      make or become equal with
    • noun: peer, plural noun: peers

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • 片語

    名詞

    動詞

    • 1. archaic make or become equal with the Thames could not peer with the mill-streamlet close to my home of Homer it is said that none could ever peer him for poetry
    • n.
      the exchange of data directly between internet service providers, rather than via the internet.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      evaluation of scientific, academic, or professional work by others working in the same field: we submit our findings to rigorous peer review a peer review is likely to help motivate staff
    • v.
      subject to a peer review: a peer-reviewed journal

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      evaluation of scientific, academic, or professional work by others working in the same field: we submit our findings to rigorous peer review a peer review is likely to help motivate staff
    • v.
      subject (someone or something) to a peer review: a peer-reviewed journal

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a group of people of approximately the same age, status, and interests: prodigies should spend as much time as possible with their peer group

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      (in the UK) a peer whose title cannot be inherited: he entered the House of Lords as a life peer

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      influence from members of one's peer group: his behavior was affected by drink and peer pressure

    Oxford American Dictionary

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    片語

    • 更多解釋
    • IPA[pir]

    美式

    • v.
      look keenly or with difficulty at someone or something: Blake screwed up his eyes, trying to peer through the fog

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[pir]

    美式

    • n.
      a member of the nobility in Britain or Ireland, comprising the ranks of duke, marquess, earl, ... hereditary peers could still dominate the proceedings of the House of Lords
    • v.
      make or become equal with or of the same rank: the Thames could not peer with the mill-streamlet close to my home of Homer it is said that none could ever peer him for poetry

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[pɪə]

    英式

    • v.
      look with difficulty or concentration at someone or something: Faye peered at her with suspicion

    Oxford Dictionary