Definition of informed in English:

informed

adjective

  • 1Having or showing knowledge of a particular subject or situation.

    ‘an informed readership’
    • ‘The public display of the tortured body terrorizes through the depths of horror implied in its calibration of pain witnessed by a culturally informed public.’
    • ‘Comments by informed readers as to the implications of the above are welcomed and will be shared with other readers.’
    • ‘This is not a terribly convincing theory if only because the source was a dinner conversation among unidentified subjects, but at least those were informed media workers.’
    • ‘For example, Thomas Jefferson is often cited as viewing an informed and educated public as key to the success of a self - governing society.’
    • ‘But how reassuring to learn that the readers are such a literate and well informed group.’
    • ‘Others have gone through it and left you the information you need to know, so go thru this process, totally informed and knowledgeable.’
    • ‘Periodicals were then the prime means of communicating ideas among the informed and cultured elites.’
    • ‘An informed reader writes to let me know that my description of this system was inaccurate.’
    • ‘Her aggressive titles were now familiar stock among a certain informed readership attuned to decadent works.’
    • ‘The weightier works seek a more informed and sophisticated audience while not being works for the specialist.’
    • ‘Democracy needs an informed and educated populace to function.’
    • ‘As an informed reader/viewer, you have a responsibility to be critical and to decide how legitimate the interpretation you are receiving really is.’
    • ‘We continue to attract an informed and relatively affluent readership, with 83% of readers in the top three socio-economic brackets.’
    • ‘The surprising thing is that today's women in Lebanon are perhaps better educated and more informed than my generation, but they are very subdued.’
    • ‘I also happen to believe that an informed, educated, lapsed Judaism might also be the most true form of the religion, today.’
    • ‘Thus they were more helpful to the informed reader than to the beginner.’
    • ‘All the other themes of the vision depend upon having a well educated, informed and active population.’
    • ‘I do not consider either that the Inspector's reasoning can be supplemented by the knowledge available to the informed reader.’
    • ‘What might any informed Vietnamese have in mind on the subject?’
    • ‘According to informed sources, supervisors have instructed that the burial take place in the presence of his closest relatives, surveyed by security forces.’
    • ‘This inverts the philosophy of education: the imparting of knowledge by the informed to the uninformed.’
    knowledgeable, enlightened, illuminated, literate, well informed, well educated, educated, schooled, instructed
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    1. 1.1 (of a decision or judgment) based on an understanding of the facts of the situation.
      ‘twenty-six young adults participated after giving informed consent’
      • ‘Less advice, less informed choice, less education does not mean less terminations.’
      • ‘It might allow the reader to make more informed comment than anything the papers have come up with so far.’
      • ‘There needs to be an informed debate on the subject.’
      • ‘Labor believes that it's very difficult to educate 9 million Australians to the level of financial literacy that is required to make an informed choice.’
      • ‘‘There is much further to go, but gradually our joint working in informed choice and financial education is making a difference,’ he added.’
      • ‘What are the implications of historically and culturally informed findings for strategies of educational reform?’
      • ‘This might or might not be a good idea; I don't know enough about the subject to have an informed opinion.’
      • ‘I'm not condoning the horrendous conditions portrayed in the film, but I would prefer a more informed view on a given subject.’
      • ‘Few people will know enough about the subject to have formed an informed opinion.’
      • ‘I was growing vegetables in Samoa at the time, and so I am really unable to express in any way an informed view on the subject, Peter.’
      • ‘Americans are isolationist in their policy preferences and lack the knowledge to have an informed opinion about the rest of the world.’
      • ‘How Britain expelled the invaders and what was then the state of the country can only be the subject of informed speculation.’
      • ‘Being an educated eater means you have the knowledge necessary to make informed choices no matter how crunched for time you become.’
      • ‘But we and our readership can't make an informed opinion yet.’
      • ‘I'm still researching this, I'd be pleased to get people's informed insights into the subject.’
      • ‘Losing a loved one is a scary and confusing event for teenagers, but one that can be made easier through the use of literature and informed mentoring from a caring adult.’
      • ‘If you are selling a health care product, I think it is vital that you are able to respond to queries with an educated and informed answer.’
      • ‘I'm not knowledgeable enough on the policy questions to have an informed opinion.’
      • ‘It relies on a system which is not best placed to respond to a rapidly changing situation with imaginative and informed ideas.’
      • ‘Todd comes to this subject from outside Scottish History, and she brings to the subject an informed comparative historical and anthropological approach.’
      sage, sagacious, intelligent, clever, learned, showing great knowledge, with great knowledge, knowledgeable, enlightened
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Pronunciation

informed

/inˈfôrmd//ɪnˈfɔrmd/