Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Collegue"

The meaning of "Collegue" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does collegue mean?
A: Someone who works with you, or is a student with you.

Synonyms of "Collegue" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between collegue and associate ?
A: they are similar and sometimes used in the same way. The difference is not very big, but "associate" is more likely to be used when people work together at the same job or organization. "Colleague" is often used for people in the same field of work or study, but not necessarily by people at the same job or company. Both terms are respectful, but in my experience, " colleague" is a term of great respect, often used by professors and researchers.
Q: What is the difference between collegue and university ?
A: College is before going to university

Translations of "Collegue"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? collegue means the person whose professional job is same with me.
then, if Mr.Wesley has same job with me but in another company and another country, and i don't know him.
in this case, are we colleague?



A: Not at all.

Colleague means a person or group whom you work with, if you don't know the person and don't work with them you cannot call them your colleague.

It would be fitting to say that
Mr. Wesley and I have the same profession.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? ask to your collegue ?? or ask your collegue???
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Collegue"

Q: There is no collegue nor enermy in this field does this sound natural?
A: × There is no collegue nor enermy in this field
✓ There is no collegue nor enemy in this field

The phrase sounds incomplete, and "colleague" and "enemy" are not quite opposites, making the statement strange.
Q: I asked to my collegue to take a look at your case. You should receive the documents within one week. does this sound natural?
A: "I asked my colleague " Take out 'to' and it sounds natural.
Q: Which is correct?
"I have a collegue who is from Russia."
"I have a collegue from Russia."
A: Both are correct

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

collegue

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