Definition of 'cohort'
Example sentences containing 'cohort'
These examples have been automatically selected and may contain sensitive content. Read more…
That only encourages the dolphin to make people its social cohorts rather than other dolphins. Times, Sunday Times (2009)There is a growing cohort of young adults who are bucking the trend. Christianity Today (2000)Already the first cohort of applicants has been made offers using the new system with very encouraging results. Times, Sunday Times (2016)If we were to look at a younger cohort it would make sense that the gap between men and women would be less. Times, Sunday Times (2013)Arguably no other club in the country have such a fine cohort of self-made young men. Times, Sunday Times (2015)The first cohort paying the new fees will be surveyed in two years' time. Times, Sunday Times (2013)The views of the first cohort to pay top-up fees will add to pressure on universities to improve. Times, Sunday Times (2010)The exchange is hoping to take on two to three cohorts each year to help them to mature and prepare their profile for investors. Times, Sunday Times (2014)The first cohort completed their diplomas this summer and nearly all underperformed against expectations, many missing their university offers. Times, Sunday Times (2011)I am sure this year 's cohort will make valuable contacts to benefit their own ventures. Times, Sunday Times (2015)But over age ranges of as much as 10 years, the cohort differences may be significant. The Developing Child (7th edn.) (1995)It will, of course, take time for these younger cohorts of women to work their way up. Times, Sunday Times (2015)To counteract this, he has decided to send the majority of this year 's cohort into the towns and countryside. Times, Sunday Times (2014)A better way is to do a cohort study, where you collect data about a group of healthy people then follow them for many years. Times, Sunday Times (2013)
Trends of 'cohort'
In Common Usage. cohort is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
View usage for:
Translations for 'cohort'
British English: cohort NOUN
A person's cohorts are their friends, supporters, or associates.
He and his cohorts were not pleased with my appointment.
Definition of cohort from the Collins English Dictionary
Fed up with the great British weather? Here’s how to afford that dream summer escape
From planning early to knowing where to look, these top tips will help you fulfil your summer holiday desires
The etymology behind 4 eggs-ellent Springtime words
We’ve explored the diverse etymology of 4 eggs-ellent words associated with spring.
Up Lit, Alexa Laugh & Meet Me at McDonald’s Hair: March’s Words In The News
Catch up on the latest words in the news this March with Robert Groves.
Join the Collins community
All the latest wordy news, linguistic insights, offers and competitions every month.