What is learn?

  • (verb): Acquire or gain knowledge or skills.
    Synonyms: larn, acquire
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on learn:

Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, Illinois - Training Timeline - Week Six
... During Week Six, recruits learn shipboard damage control and firefighting skills ... Recruits will learn to escape smoke-filled compartments, open and close watertight doors, use self-contained breathing apparatus (SCBAs), carry fire hoses, and learn to ...
House Of Understanding - Rooms
... Actors and dancers learn their talents in these rooms ... In the Room of Faces, students learn various methods of understanding body language ... or fatigue in the lines around a lovers mouth." The Room of Arms Students of this Room learn skill with weapons and hand-to-hand combat ...
Morse Code Mnemonics
... It is strongly discouraged to try to learn morse code with such mnemonics ... You may be able to learn the table quite rapidly but this will not make anyone able to hear and decode morse code, unless at very slow speed ... The recommended method to learn morse code is to use the Koch method ...
Souvenirs (The Gathering Album) - Personnel
... All Mine" Kristin Fjellseth - choirs on "You Learn About It" Wouter Planteijdt - electric and acoustic guitars on "These Good People" and "You Learn About It" Mathias Eick ...
Bedok View Secondary School - Ethos, Uniform and Discipline
... The school believes that all students can learn and want to learn, though they may learn differently ...

More definitions of "learn":

  • (verb): Be a student of a certain subject.
    Synonyms: study, read, take
  • (verb): Impart skills or knowledge to.
    Synonyms: teach, instruct

Famous quotes containing the word learn:

    There they lived on, those New England people, farmer lives, father and grandfather and great-grandfather, on and on without noise, keeping up tradition, and expecting, beside fair weather and abundant harvests, we did not learn what. They were contented to live, since it was so contrived for them, and where their lines had fallen.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Fools, most linguists. Damn all to say in one language, so they learn another and say damn all in that.
    John le Carré (b. 1931)

    And what do I care if she marries another? every other night I dream of her dresses and things on an endless clothesline of bliss, in a ceaseless wind of possession, and her husband shall never learn what I do to the silks and fleece of the dancing witch. This is love’s supreme accomplishment. I am happy—yes, happy! What more can I do to prove it, how to proclaim that I am happy? Oh, to shout it so that all of you believe me at last, you cruel, smug people.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)