From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: College
campuscam‧pus /ˈkæmpəs/ ●●● S2 W3 noun [countable, uncountable] 1 SECthe land and buildings of a university or college, including the buildings where students live a beautiful campus in New Englandon/off campus Most first-year students live on campus.2 the land and buildings belonging to a large company the Microsoft campus outside Seattle
Examples from the Corpus
campusIf all this research leaves you feeling overwhelmed, you can turn to a campus career counselor for help sorting things out.On Saturday morning we will have a look at all the changes that have occurred on campus in recent years.But the regents' decision still leaves much uncertainty on campus, which has seen enrollment decline significantly during the turmoil.Some are staunch racists; some are trying to make a difference on the campus.Now, about 30 people use the campus for offices.The campus was so wonderful, I loved it there.on/off campusThere was no political dialogue left on campus.The students live off campus during this time.On Saturday morning we will have a look at all the changes that have occurred on campus in recent years.Can schools ban the sale of underground publications on campus?Colleagues were quoted as saying that Heber was rarely seen on campus.Firstly, negotiations were begun with Forth Valley Enterprise with a view to establishing a training unit on campus.An official decision by the authorities to switch off electricity to student dormitories at 11 p.m. led to unrest on campus.He is also actively working on campus around the issues of rape and gay and lesbian rights.
From King Business Dictionarycampuscam‧pus /ˈkæmpəs/ noun [countable, uncountable]PROPERTY1an area of land where a university has its buildings and facilitiesMany students live on campus.Berkeley is the oldest of the University of California campuses.2a large area where a company has many buildingsMicrosoft Corp. opened a 32-acre campus in Silicon Valley.Origin campus (1700-1800) Latin CAMP1