probationer

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probationer

(prō-bā′shŭn-ĕr)
A person being evaluated while working during a trial period, as a student nurse just after entering training.
References in periodicals archive ?
They also suggested that the probationers should be given training to improve their spoken and written English, besides that of information technology so that they could utilize social media tools.
He said that out of 70,000 applicants, 286 candidates were selected purely on merit for probationer sub-inspectors, and they would now be the part of the Punjab police.
The probationers are currently undergoing professional training at the National Academy of Customs, Indirect Taxes & Narcotics, Faridabad.
Overall, the results show no statistical difference between HOPE and conventional probation in the average number of arrests when the probationers were pooled across the four sites (738 for HOPE versus 758 for controls).
Addressing the RPF probationers, President Mukherjee said, "It is a matter of satisfaction that after having acquired high qualifications from prestigious institutions, you decided to serve the people of India.
We met every other week, for fourteen weeks, and the probationers, who had varying degrees of literacy, from pre-GED to college, dove into animated discussions of the books I assigned, including Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird (1960); Toni Morrison's Sula (1976); and Jodi Picoult's The Pact (1998).
Sources said when a probationer pointed out that micro- blogging site Twitter should be used to disseminate information, an impressed Tewari immediately called upon to open AIR's Twitter account.
Walker, a Eugene-based probation officer for 22 years, is serving a 10-year prison term after pleading guilty in 2011 to sexually abusing five probationers between April 2005 and June 2009.
Dallas County noted that the probationers and parolees are supervised whenever they are around the personal information.
The home visits are done to make sure the probationers are complying with the terms of their probation.
Upon entering HOPE, probationers are simply asked if they wish to receive treatment to help them meet the zero-tolerance requirement of abstinence from any use of alcohol or drugs.
16) Additionally, Part IV explores the immediate and long-term consequences of safeguarding probationers' constitutional rights, addressing Massachusetts' history of shying away from awarding constitutional protections to probationers; (17) Rule 6's consistency with probation's purpose; (18) and, whether awarding constitutional protections to probationers compromises the purpose of probation.