I dont believe so. The main question they ask on employment applications is "Have you ever been convicted of a felony?" They are not really interested in that fact that you did or didnt spend any time locked up, just that you were or were not convicted.
I know this due to being a "job placement coordinator" for students completing technical training. I had two students in the same situation.
always get harder
Example sentence - Changing the flat tire on my car was harder than I thought it would be.
If you are on probation and picked up another new charge, tell your probation officer. If you do not, it will go much harder when the charge catches up to you, and it will.
A judge discovers a probation violation when a policeman arrests a probationer. At that point his name is put into the computer system and he is taken to jail. Then he is presented to the judge as a probation violator. It was a lot harder before computers existed.
Example sentence - She threw the ball harder than he thought she could.
A person can leave the country as long as their probation is complete. A probation doesn't go away though, and can make it harder to leave the country. If your record is passed to the country you travel too, it will also be difficult to live there, as it works a lot like going to jail.
the VERB is need
I will begin to study harder than I have.
I say you should study harder. - presentI said you should study harder. - past
A coach can provoke you into working harder.
No. This is not true. You can become a probation officer with a felony. You just have to work alot harder and find someone that will hire you. A felon is probation officer in St. Louis and he did 15 years in prison. He went against the odds and turned his life around, He can do so can anyone else. People need to get felons hope.
There is no statute of limitations. I am in the same situation and if it were a misdemeanor it would be different but a felony no there is none that will haunt us till we serve our time and your probation officer can and will make it harder on you the longer it goes. You have got to serve the time for the crime at some point.ADDED: Probation, while a lenient sentence, is a SENTENCE nonetheless for being found guilty of an offense. If you abscond from porbation it is just about the same thing as if you escaped from jail - you have still NOT served your time.ALSO - All US states and territories honor each other's requests for extradition - there are no 'safe-haven' states - It is impossible to know with certainty whether a particular state will choose to extradite you for a particular offense, or not, there are simply too many variables. It may depend, in part, on the offense and the seriousness of it, and/or how badly they want you returned - most states WILL extradite for felony offenses.
To lose is the opposite of winning. An example sentence is: If you lose, then just try harder next time.
She kicked herself for not trying harder.
Nope. And your sentence not very good grammer. You work harder.
"The Clique..... the only thing harder than getting in is staying in."
I would if I could! I could try harder. Who could complain?
It became harder and harder to live quietly in her home; therefore, Ellen chose to sell it and move to a more calm neighborhood.
I know I'll have to practise harder if I want to win that scholarship.
My evaluation of the game was that the Red Sox could have tried harder.
That punitive monster tried to push his friend harder than ever
You have to learn fundamental things before moving onto harder subjects
Melting the chocolate chips was harder than she thought. The snow is melting.
His friends looked indignant, which only caused him to laugh even harder.