informed

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in·formed

 (ĭn-fôrmd′)
adj.
1. Possessing, displaying, or based on reliable information: informed sources; an informed opinion.
2. Knowledgeable; educated: the informed consumer.

informed

(ɪnˈfɔːmd)
adj
1. having much knowledge or education; learned or cultured
2. based on information: an informed judgment.

in•formed

(ɪnˈfɔrmd)

adj.
having or prepared with information or knowledge; educated.
[1540–50]
in•form′ed•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.informed - having much knowledge or education; "an informed public"; "informed opinion"; "the informed customer"
educated - possessing an education (especially having more than average knowledge)
enlightened - having knowledge and spiritual insight
sophisticated - having or appealing to those having worldly knowledge and refinement and savoir-faire; "sophisticated young socialites"; "a sophisticated audience"; "a sophisticated lifestyle"; "a sophisticated book"
uninformed - not informed; lacking in knowledge or information; "the uninformed public"

informed

adjective knowledgeable, up to date, enlightened, learned, primed, posted, expert, briefed, familiar, versed, acquainted, in the picture, plugged-in (slang), up, abreast, in the know (informal), erudite, well-read, conversant, au fait (French), in the loop, genned up (Brit. informal), au courant (French), keeping your finger on the pulse the importance of keeping the public properly informed

informed

adjective
1. Provided with information; made aware:
2. Having an education:
Translations

informed

[ɪnˈfɔːmd] ADJ [person] → bien informado; [debate] → llevado a cabo con conocimiento de causa
to give (one's) informed consent (to sth) (Med) → dar el consentimiento (para algo) con total conocimiento de causa
an informed guessuna conjetura bien fundamentada
informed opinion is thatla opinión de los que saben del tema es que ...

informed

[ɪnˈfɔːrmd] adj
[person, source] → bien informé(e)
the importance of keeping the public properly informed → l'importance de maintenir l'opinion publique suffisamment bien informée
to be well informed → être bien informé(e)
to be poorly informed → être mal informé(e)
Men are very poorly informed about important aspects of their health → Les hommes sont très mal informés de certains aspects importants de leur santé.
to keep sb informed → tenir qn informé(e)
The president is being kept informed → Le président est tenu informé.
to keep sb informed about sth, to keep sb informed of sth → tenir qn informé(e) sur qch
We will keep them informed of any decision → Nous les tiendrons informés de toute décision.
[debate, discussion] → informé(e)
to make an informed choice → choisir en toute connaissance de cause, faire un choix en toute connaissance de cause
Consumers can now make a more informed choice about what they buy → Les consommateurs sont aujourd'hui plus à même de faire des choix en toute connaissance de cause sur ce qu'ils achètent.
to make an informed decision about sth → décider en toute connaissance de cause de qch, prendre une décision en toute connaissance de cause sur qch
She needs to know the true situation to make an informed decision about how she is going to cope → Elle a besoin de connaître la situation véritable afin de décider, en toute connaissance de cause, de la manière dont elle y fera face.
an informed guess → une hypothèse sérieuse
An informed guess at his personal wealth was 1.25 billion
BUT Dans les milieux bien informés, on estimait sa fortune personnelle à 1,25 milliard de dollars.Selon une hypothèse sérieuse, sa fortune personnelle s'élèverait à 1,25 milliard de dollars.

informed

adj (= having information) observer, sourceinformiert, (gut) unterrichtet; guess, choicefundiert; (= educated)gebildet

informed

[ɪnˈfɔːmd] adj (observer) → (ben) informato/a
an informed guess → un'ipotesi f fondata
References in periodicals archive ?
In short, while laws cannot override the wishes of a competent person who knowingly and informedly rejects nutrition and hydration, they CAN constitutionally protect incompetent individuals from being starved and dehydrated to death as a result of choices made by surrogates, courts, or medical institutions.
Relying on an implicitly progressive model of history, writing of class as a "tradition" (169) and not as a material condition, confusing gender with feminism, bizarrely characterizing "the worst aspects of postmodernism" as "the tendency to see life as posthumous" and a "relative nihilism" (217, 209), and suggesting without any further elaboration that the texts he studies "remain beyond reconstruction" because of their status as "acknowledged classics of American literature" (218), Loving's attacks on contemporary critical practices almost uniformly miss the mark because he refuses to engage them seriously or even informedly.
requires that the values in question be informedly and rationally taken