- v. present participle of impart.
- n. the transmission of information
“The counter is sublime in imparting all sorts of feelings to men.”
“The waste of public school is not necessarily the knowledge they have to impart on you, but how much of your life they take in imparting it.”
“In general, large classes are just as effective as small classes in imparting factual information.”
“This teacher should be well trained in imparting the knowledge of map reading, map making and interpretation of maps.”
“Of course, in this context, all that we are imparting is just another layer of irony.”
“In the vast majority of classes, the lectures are boring, poorly prepared, and delivered by professors who have no real expertise in imparting knowlege beyond the fact that they have tenure and once did well in school themselves.”
“KIIT takes pride in imparting quality technical education of international standard.”
“[A Guide to English Language Usage for non-native speakers] is a more than handy reference tool for all involved in imparting linguistic knowledge on a regular basis.”
“If it is doing good work in imparting skills, knowledge and in talent-spotting then let's hear about it.”
“His intellectual sophistication and his interest in imparting political ideas to his audience made him, Halberstam explained, as much an educator to the nation as a journalist.”
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