learned


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learn·ed

 (lûr′nĭd)
adj.
1. Having profound, often systematic knowledge; erudite.
2. Showing or characterized by such knowledge: a learned journal.
3. (lûrnd) Acquired by learning or experience: learned behavior.

[Middle English lerned, educated, past participle of lernen, to learn, teach; see learn.]

learn′ed·ly adv.
learn′ed·ness n.
Synonyms: learned, erudite, scholarly
These adjectives mean having or showing profound knowledge: a learned jurist; an erudite professor; a scholarly treatise.

learned

(ˈlɜːnɪd)
adj
1. having great knowledge or erudition
2. involving or characterized by scholarship
3. (Law) (prenominal) a title applied in referring to a member of the legal profession, esp to a barrister: my learned friend.
ˈlearnedly adv
ˈlearnedness n

learn•ed

(ˈlɜr nɪd for 1-2; lɜrnd for 3 )

adj.
1. scholarly; erudite: learned professors.
2. well-informed: learned in the ways of the world.
3. acquired by experience, study, etc.: learned behavior.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.learned - having or showing profound knowledge; "a learned jurist"; "an erudite professor"
scholarly - characteristic of scholars or scholarship; "scholarly pursuits"; "a scholarly treatise"; "a scholarly attitude"
2.learned - highly educated; having extensive information or understanding; "knowing instructors"; "a knowledgeable critic"; "a knowledgeable audience"
educated - possessing an education (especially having more than average knowledge)
3.learned - established by conditioning or learning; "a conditioned response"
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life

learned

learned

adjective
Having or showing profound knowledge and scholarship:
Translations
مُثَقَّف، واسِع الإطِّلاع
učený
lærd
tanult
lærîur, menntaîur
박식한
učen
çok bilgilikültürlü

learned

[ˈlɜːnɪd]
A. ADJ [person] → docto, erudito; [remark, speech, book] → erudito; [profession] → liberal
my learned friend (frm) → mi distinguido colega
B. CPD learned body Nacademia f
learned society Nsociedad f científica

learned

[ˈlɜːrnɪd] adj [person] → érudit(e); [book, work, paper] → savant(e)

learned

1
adjgelehrt; book also, journalwissenschaftlich; society also, professionakademisch; a learned manein Gelehrter m; my learned colleague or friend (Jur) → mein verehrter Herr Kollege, meine verehrte Frau Kollegin

learned

2
pret, ptp of learn
adj (Psych) behaviourangelernt; reactionantrainiert

learned

[ˈlɜːnɪd] adj (person) → erudito/a, dotto/a; (book) → dotto/a
a member of the learned profession → un principe del foro

learn

(ləːn) past tense, past participles learned, ~learnt verb
1. to get to know. It was then that I learned that she was dead.
2. to gain knowledge or skill (in). A child is always learning; to learn French; She is learning (how) to swim.
ˈlearned (-nid) adjective
having or showing great learning. a learned professor.
ˈlearner noun
a person who is in process of learning. Be patient – I'm only a learner; (also adjective) a learner driver.
ˈlearning noun
knowledge which has been gained by learning. The professor was a man of great learning.
learner-friendly adjective
that is easy or simple for use in learning. This textbook is learner-friendly.
References in classic literature ?
I honour the refractory, fastidious tongues and stomachs, which have learned to say "I" and "Yea" and "Nay.
But as time went on, as life became more easy, in one way or another the savage learned to become less savage.
But now it was only to the HOT lands that a learned man had come from the cold; there he thought that he could run about just as when at home, but he soon found out his mistake.
Oh, you can do them without learning," said Philip; "I never learned drawing.
The first thing I ever learned in the way of book knowledge was while working in this salt-furnace.
After I had learned this, she assisted me in learning to spell words of three or four letters.
Have you learned anything at Redmond except dead languages and geometry and such trash?
By the device therefore of his motto, it became impracticable for any man to presume to imitate the Spectators, without understanding at least one sentence in the learned languages.
Later, when he accidentally learned from his old nurse that his mother was not dead, and his father and Lidia Ivanovna had explained to him that she was dead to him because she was wicked (which he could not possibly believe, because he loved her), he went on seeking her and expecting her in the same way.
Out of this pack-persecution he learned two important things: how to take care of himself in a mass-fight against him--and how, on a single dog, to inflict the greatest amount of damage in the briefest space of time.
They had not learned the nobler dialects of Greece and Rome, but the very materials on which they were written were waste paper to them, and they prized instead a cheap contemporary literature.
In his desire alike to instruct and to be instructed, he travelled through many countries, and among others came to Sardis, the capital of the famous king of Lydia, the great patron, in that day, of learning and of learned men.