Wiser Definition Oxford Dictionary

There are three things a wise man will not trust: the wind, the sun of an April day, and the suffering faith of the woman. Adj. and N. (a) Adj. rich in information that contains, provides or possesses a large amount of information; (also) easy access to information (in particular to information considered important for full participation in society or political life); (b) n. (with plural consent) the persons who have access to this information, as a group. The information age n. the era in which the search, management and transmission of information, in particular with the help of computer technology, is a main (commercial) activity; See computer age n. for computers n. Connections 5. Hurricane Laura is on its way to the U.S. Gulf Coast, and homeowners in the area should consider how exposed they are to flooding.

One. The act or act of transmitting knowledge of a fact or event; message communication; Notification. Now, mainly with the modification of the word, possessive or sentence. Florida, with its large seasonal migrations of northeastern residents, is now also a wine state. Search for information n. The detection and retrieval of information using reference materials, in particular the retrieval of information stored in a computer system. Information officer transversely (= diagonally or corner to corner) n. Person responsible for providing information. c.

As a mathematically defined quantity, distinct from any notion of message or meaning (see quotations 1925, 1928, 19481, 19482); Spec. one that represents the degree of choice that occurs in the selection or formation of a particular symbol, message, etc. from a series of possible symbols, and which is defined logarithmically on the basis of the statistical probabilities of the occurrence of the symbol or elements of the message. This last meaning (introduced by Shannon, quote 19482, although previously indicated) is that used in information theory, where information is generally used as a synonym for entropy (entropy n. 3b). †4. Disclosing accusatory or incriminating information against anyone; An example of that, an accusation, an accusation. Obsolete.Now only as indicated in senses 5 and 6. It is a pointless question, I know; Moldy sages and philosophers say that regret is foolish. In percentage terms, this represents a small fraction of the district – about 3%. d.

Information quo warranto (including information of the nature of Quo Warranto and variants). The stage by which proceedings are initiated to challenge an alleged right to hold office or exercise power. In English law replacing the Royal writ of quo warranto: see quo warranto n. Although I want to see what`s going on with Bam Adebayo in terms of health. This is Mexico that American students should avoid during spring break. Information warfare n. a war in which the communication or manipulation of information is particularly important or noteworthy; a conflict over the possession or dissemination of information; (also) a case or period of information warfare (now the usual meaning). e. Unlike data: what is achieved by data processing.

†b. As a counting name: a doctrine; an instruction; A word of advice. Obsolete. Information stand n. A (temporary) stand where information is made available to the public, especially on a specific topic. Information revolution n. the increase in the availability of information and changes in the way it is stored and disseminated resulting from the use of computers, particularly with regard to their economic and industrial impact. c.

Predominantly Christian Church. Divine influence or direction; Inspiration, especially of the Holy Spirit. A wise man does not hate commandments and justice, and he will not be broken into pieces like a ship in a storm. P2. familiar. too much information: used to express disgust or (humorous) disapproval in response to an overly personal or graphic disclosure; often with large initials; cf. IMT n. to T n. Supplements.

Information space n. a space provided as a place to collect and share information; (in the United Kingdom) in a police headquarters (see citation 1958). Information poor n. and adj. (a) n. (with agreement and plural) persons who do not have adequate access to information (especially which is considered important for full participation in society or politics), as a class; (b) lack of access to such information; (also) contain or provide little information. c. Scots Law. († (a) In court proceedings: written pleadings ordered either by a Lord Ordinary before the Court of Session when a case is referred to the Inner House or by the Court of Justice when difficult legal or relevant issues arise (obsolete); (b) (in criminal matters) an indictment or a formal written indictment on the basis of which a person can be brought to trial (cf. Meaning 5a) (now rare).

7. The attribution of a form (Form 4a) or a substantial character to something; the effect of conferring a certain quality; Animation (especially of the body by the soul). Also: an example of this. Cf. inform v. 8. Information explosion n. a rapid increase in the amount of information available, (now) especially due to the increasing use, availability and complexity of information technology. Information architecture n. Calculate how information is stored, organized or disseminated, (now) mostly online or on a website.

I had just officially introduced myself as non-binary and found out what that meant and what it would look like professionally. But most women go for the walk with their husbands, even if they later become wise and decide to leave him after all. The Most High has made remedies from the earth, and a wise man will not abhor them. Middle English, Old English wīsian; similar to Old Norse vīsa, to show the way, Old English is wise. It was a bad show in terms of talent (= speaking of talent). Find out which words work together and create more natural English with the Oxford Collocations Dictionary app. data processing and telecommunications: a channel or network for the high-speed transmission of information; in particular: (a) a national fibre-optic network project in the United States; (b) the Internet; also in prolonged use. Join our community to access the latest language learning and assessment tips from Oxford University Press! I did an article for Elle about the effort to transform her fashionably into an elegant presence. Kendrick quickly sings these last lines in rehearsal, while Bilal and Anna Wise sing behind him, like a battle cry.

b. As a counting name: a fact or circumstance of which a person is informed; a message or information; (first use) a report or narrative (of something). Now rare. †d. information capacity; Instructive. Obsolete. rarely. a.

English Law. Originally: complaint or indictment filed with a court or judge to initiate (routine) criminal proceedings without formal (now historic) charges. Later: a statement informing a judge that a designated person has committed a specific crime and requesting a subpoena or warrant. Provide information: make such an accusation or statement (as an ordinary informant: see informant n. 2) in order to assert a request for a penalty payment. The original purpose of this procedure was to dispense with the previous conclusion of a grand jury.