from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Furnished with sufficient, correct knowledge
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Correctly informed; provided with information; well furnished with authentic knowledge; intelligent.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Possessed of full information on a wide variety of subjects.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. possessing sound knowledge
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He imagined future historians writing approvingly of his self-confidence and his conviction that a well-informed intellect was more important in a chief executive than experience.
In most of our previous conversations Blair had been calm, cool, very much the well-informed unemotional analyst, comfortable talking the jargon of the nuclear command and control community from which he came.
To Dr. Jeffrey Lewis and his extremely well-informed cohorts at the armscontrolwonk.com blog, for penetrating the scrim of PR and euphemism that often masks the truth about our nuclear posture.
It would be possible to collect the necessary data to formulate a rational and well-informed immigration policy.
Here's the problem: Obama is so amazingly thoughtful and well-informed on just about every issue facing the country, that he has no time or patience for the psychological dimension.
So, it was a telling moment when the well-informed Arianna Huffington appeared on The Daily Show on Tuesday to discuss the economic crisis described in her book, Third-World America.
The American Urological Association said Friday it would continue to recommend PSA screening "for well-informed men who wish to pursue early diagnosis," but it added that any such discussions should include "the risks of over-detection and overtreatment" and make clear that "active surveillance" was also an option.
One of DeQuattro’s biggest challenges was keeping everyone well-informed as questions arose right alongside the summer’s tension.
Shouldn't the public just want to hear 'the news' - get the facts straight so that they can make appropriate, well-informed decisions?
But other well-informed scholars dismiss Mr. Zhou's political skills, saying he couldn't have pulled off the strategy even if he wanted to.
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