impart


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im·part

 (ĭm-pärt′)
tr.v. im·part·ed, im·part·ing, im·parts
1. To grant a share of; bestow: impart a subtle flavor; impart some advice.
2. To make known; disclose: persuaded to impart the secret.
3. To pass on; transmit: imparts forward motion.

[Middle English imparten, from Old French impartir, from Latin impertīre, impartīre : in-, in; see in-2 + partīre, to share (from pars, part-, part; see perə- in Indo-European roots).]

impart

(ɪmˈpɑːt)
vb (tr)
1. to communicate (information); relate
2. to give or bestow (something, esp an abstract quality): to impart wisdom.
[C15: from Old French impartir, from Latin impertīre, from im- (in) + partīre to share, from pars part]
imˈpartable adj
ˌimparˈtation, imˈpartment n
imˈparter n

im•part

(ɪmˈpɑrt)

v.t.
1. to make known; disclose: to impart a secret.
2. to give; bestow: to impart knowledge.
3. to grant a part or share of.
v.i.
4. to grant a part or share; give.
[1425–75; late Middle English < Latin impartīre to share]
im•part′a•ble, adj.

impart


Past participle: imparted
Gerund: imparting

Imperative
impart
impart
Present
I impart
you impart
he/she/it imparts
we impart
you impart
they impart
Preterite
I imparted
you imparted
he/she/it imparted
we imparted
you imparted
they imparted
Present Continuous
I am imparting
you are imparting
he/she/it is imparting
we are imparting
you are imparting
they are imparting
Present Perfect
I have imparted
you have imparted
he/she/it has imparted
we have imparted
you have imparted
they have imparted
Past Continuous
I was imparting
you were imparting
he/she/it was imparting
we were imparting
you were imparting
they were imparting
Past Perfect
I had imparted
you had imparted
he/she/it had imparted
we had imparted
you had imparted
they had imparted
Future
I will impart
you will impart
he/she/it will impart
we will impart
you will impart
they will impart
Future Perfect
I will have imparted
you will have imparted
he/she/it will have imparted
we will have imparted
you will have imparted
they will have imparted
Future Continuous
I will be imparting
you will be imparting
he/she/it will be imparting
we will be imparting
you will be imparting
they will be imparting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been imparting
you have been imparting
he/she/it has been imparting
we have been imparting
you have been imparting
they have been imparting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been imparting
you will have been imparting
he/she/it will have been imparting
we will have been imparting
you will have been imparting
they will have been imparting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been imparting
you had been imparting
he/she/it had been imparting
we had been imparting
you had been imparting
they had been imparting
Conditional
I would impart
you would impart
he/she/it would impart
we would impart
you would impart
they would impart
Past Conditional
I would have imparted
you would have imparted
he/she/it would have imparted
we would have imparted
you would have imparted
they would have imparted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.impart - transmit (knowledge or skills); "give a secret to the Russians"; "leave your name and address here"; "impart a new skill to the students"
convey - make known; pass on, of information; "She conveyed the message to me"
tell - let something be known; "Tell them that you will be late"
bequeath, will, leave - leave or give by will after one's death; "My aunt bequeathed me all her jewelry"; "My grandfather left me his entire estate"
give - convey or reveal information; "Give one's name"
2.impart - bestow a quality onimpart - bestow a quality on; "Her presence lends a certain cachet to the company"; "The music added a lot to the play"; "She brings a special atmosphere to our meetings"; "This adds a light note to the program"
alter, change, modify - cause to change; make different; cause a transformation; "The advent of the automobile may have altered the growth pattern of the city"; "The discussion has changed my thinking about the issue"
factor - be a contributing factor; "make things factor into a company's profitability"
instill, transfuse - impart gradually; "Her presence instilled faith into the children"; "transfuse love of music into the students"
tinsel - impart a cheap brightness to; "his tinseled image of Hollywood"
throw in - add as an extra or as a gratuity
3.impart - transmit or serve as the medium for transmissionimpart - transmit or serve as the medium for transmission; "Sound carries well over water"; "The airwaves carry the sound"; "Many metals conduct heat"
convey, express, carry - serve as a means for expressing something; "The painting of Mary carries motherly love"; "His voice carried a lot of anger"
bring, convey, take - take something or somebody with oneself somewhere; "Bring me the box from the other room"; "Take these letters to the boss"; "This brings me to the main point"
wash up - carry somewhere (of water or current or waves); "The tide washed up the corpse"
pipe in - bring in through pipes; "Music was piped into the offices"
bring in - transmit; "The microphone brought in the sounds from the room next to mine"
retransmit - transmit again
carry - be conveyed over a certain distance; "Her voice carries very well in this big opera house"

impart

verb
1. communicate, pass on, convey, tell, reveal, discover, relate, disclose, divulge, make known the ability to impart knowledge and command respect
2. give, accord, lend, bestow, offer, grant, afford, contribute, yield, confer She managed to impart great elegance to the dress she wore.

impart

verb
Translations
يَمْنَح، يُضْفي على
sdělit
give videremeddele
veita, gefa
dotsniegt

impart

[ɪmˈpɑːt] VT
1. (= make known) [+ knowledge] → impartir, transmitir; [+ information] → transmitir; [+ ideas, values] → transmitir
2. (= bestow) [+ wisdom] → otorgar; [+ quality, sense] → conferir; [+ flavour, taste] → dar

impart

[ɪmˈpɑːrt] vt
(= make known) → communiquer
(= convey) → communiquer
(= bestow) → confier, donner

impart

vt
(= make known) information, newsmitteilen, übermitteln; knowledgevermitteln; secretpreisgeben
(= bestow)verleihen, geben (→ to +dat)

impart

[ɪmˈpɑːt] vt (frm)
a. (make known) → comunicare
b. (bestow) → impartire

impart

(imˈpaːt) verb
to give (eg information). She said she had vital information to impart.
References in classic literature ?
Beth had a rapture with her mother, and then rushed up to impart the glorious news to her family of invalids, as the girls were not home.
Now let me tell you something more than I could impart over the telephone.
Sir, you can; the marquis of Montcalm has, in addition to his other civilities, invited me to a personal interview between the works and his own camp; in order, as he says, to impart some additional information.
Thither the bees came, however, and plunged into the squash-blossoms, as if there were no other squash-vines within a long day's flight, or as if the soil of Hepzibah's garden gave its productions just the very quality which these laborious little wizards wanted, in order to impart the Hymettus odor to their whole hive of New England honey.
Many characteristics -- and those, too, which contribute not the least forcibly to impart resemblance in a sketch -- must have vanished, or been obscured, before I met the General.
Then why should we worship the Old Master for it, who didn't impart it, instead of worshiping Old Time, who did?
Tom's mother entered now, closing the door behind her, and approached her son with all the wheedling and supplication servilities that fear and interest can impart to the words and attitudes of the born slave.
Next day new steps were to be taken; my plans could no longer be confined to my own breast; I must impart them in order to achieve their success.
I have sought to impart this relief to the more serious passages in the book, not only because I believe myself to be justified in doing so by the laws of Art -- but because experience has taught me (what the experience of my readers will doubtless confirm) that there is no such moral phenomenon as unmixed tragedy to be found in the world around us.
Miss Pross's friendship being of the thoroughly practical kind, she had ravaged Soho and the adjacent provinces, in search of impoverished French, who, tempted by shillings and half- crowns, would impart culinary mysteries to her.
I told him all I knew, but he would have believed anything I might have taken it into my head to impart to him; for he had a profound veneration for my abilities, and informed his wife in my hearing, on that very occasion, that I was 'a young Roeshus' - by which I think he meant prodigy.
Wopsle's great-aunt's at night, that I had a particular reason for wishing to get on in life, and that I should feel very much obliged to her if she would impart all her learning to me.