from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To perceive directly; grasp in the mind with clarity or certainty.
- transitive v. To regard as true beyond doubt: I know she won't fail.
- transitive v. To have a practical understanding of, as through experience; be skilled in: knows how to cook.
- transitive v. To have fixed in the mind: knows her Latin verbs.
- transitive v. To have experience of: "a black stubble that had known no razor” ( William Faulkner).
- transitive v. To perceive as familiar; recognize: I know that face.
- transitive v. To be acquainted with: He doesn't know his neighbors.
- transitive v. To be able to distinguish; recognize as distinct: knows right from wrong.
- transitive v. To discern the character or nature of: knew him for a liar.
- transitive v. Archaic To have sexual intercourse with.
- intransitive v. To possess knowledge, understanding, or information.
- intransitive v. To be cognizant or aware.
- idiom in the know Informal Possessing special or secret information.
- idiom you know Informal Used parenthetically in conversation, as to fill pauses or educe the listener's agreement or sympathy: Please try to be, you know, a little quieter. How were we supposed to make camp in a storm like that, you know?
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To be certain or sure about.
- v. To be acquainted or familiar with; to have encountered.
- v. To have knowledge of; to have memorised information, data, or facts about.
- v. To understand (a subject).
- v. To be informed about.
- v. To experience.
- v. To have sexual relations with.
- n. Knowledge.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Knee.
- intransitive v. To have knowledge; to have a clear and certain perception; to possess wisdom, instruction, or information; -- often with of.
- intransitive v. To be assured; to feel confident.
- transitive v. To perceive or apprehend clearly and certainly; to understand; to have full information of.
- transitive v. To be convinced of the truth of; to be fully assured of.
- transitive v. To be acquainted with; to be no stranger to; to be more or less familiar with the person, character, etc., of; to possess experience of
- transitive v. To recognize; to distinguish; to discern the character of.
- transitive v. To have sexual intercourse with.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To Perceive or understand as being fact or truth; have a clear or distinct perception or apprehension of; understand or comprehend clearly and fully; be conscious of perceiving truly.
- In a general sense, to have definite information or intelligence about; be acquainted with, either through the report of others or through personal ascertainment, observation, experience, or intercourse: as, to know American history; he knows the city thoroughly.
- To recognize after some absence or change; recall to the mind or perception; revive prior knowledge of: as, he was so changed that you would hardly know him.
- To recognize in contrast or comparison; distinguish by means of previous acquaintance or information: as, to know one man from another; we know a fixed star from a planet by its twinkling; to know the right way.
- To understand from experience or attainment; comprehend as to manner or method: with how before an infinitive: as, to know how to make something.
- To have sexual commerce with. Gen. iv. 1. [A euphemism.]
- To possess knowledge; be informed; have intelligence.
- To take cognizance; acquire knowledge; get intelligence.
- To be acquainted with each other. You and I have known, sir.
- n. Knowledge.
- n. A dialectal (Scotch) form of knoll
- n. Middle English forms of knee.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. have firsthand knowledge of states, situations, emotions, or sensations
- v. accept (someone) to be what is claimed or accept his power and authority
- v. be cognizant or aware of a fact or a specific piece of information; possess knowledge or information about
- v. be aware of the truth of something; have a belief or faith in something; regard as true beyond any doubt
- v. have sexual intercourse with
- v. perceive as familiar
- v. know how to do or perform something
- n. the fact of being aware of information that is known to few people
- v. be able to distinguish, recognize as being different
- v. know the nature or character of
- v. have fixed in the mind
- v. be familiar or acquainted with a person or an object
We don\'t know because we don\'t want to know\ 'which passes for visionary in America circa 2009.
For the person offering the service though, I think it is key to know in your mind – to * know* – that you are the best at what you do.
With most endeavors which require knowledge and experience, a group will always know more than any one single individual, and many groups together will always know more than any one single Team.
“So you know that I know what you know what is it you want?”
Before I go I'd like to wish anyone reading this a great holiday season, and let you know how much I've enjoyed getting to *know* so many of you this year.
Thus in ˜You know Socrates approaching™, the predicate ˜know Socrates approaching™ appellates its concept, the ratio ˜Socrates approaching™, so the proposition is false unless you are aware who it is; whereas in
It is explained by reason of the fact that the predicate appellates its form (for ˜You know Socrates approaching™ requires that the predicate ˜know Socrates approaching™ be true of you and so is false), whereas ˜Socrates approaching you know™ requires only that ˜Him you know™ be true, referring to Socrates, and it is true.
I do know that those who say there will be no more warming are flying in the face of what we *know*.
How, then, could one possibly know, even in the fallibilist sense of ˜know™, that one isn't a BIV?
There are some distinct French vowel sounds I *know* I have difficulty differentiating and I know the French have no trouble at all.