to learn something new synonym, to learn something new definition | Thesaurus

Collins

learn

  
1    acquire, attain, become able, grasp, imbibe, master, pick up  
2    commit to memory, con     (archaic)   get off pat, get (something) word-perfect, learn by heart, memorize  
3    ascertain, detect, determine, discern, discover, find out, gain, gather, hear, suss (out)     (slang)   understand  
English Collins Dictionary - English synonyms & Thesaurus  
See also:

lean, learned, learner, learning

Collaborative Dictionary     English Thesaurus
exp.
expression used to indicate that something happens very quickly
exp.
worry about something; be concerned about smth. (to the point of not being able to fall asleep)
exp.
to be likely to do something
banks set to miss lending targets
n.
def.: new and inexperienced person
slang. Syn.: newbie, newb
v.
change something into something better
Jesus can fanute water into wine.
v.
not to include something
I want to try a diet that excludes dairy products.
v.
to feed something incorrectly
n.
something excellent, impressive
E.g.: The concert was a real doozy.
n.
something easy to get
n.
something that improves morale
v.
to use something (an object or a substance) in a new way: not the same as "recycle"
can sometimes be translated as "détourner"
exp.
expression used for warning that, although something seems to be over, settled, new events that could change the situation may occur
syn.: "it ain't over till it's over"
id.
put a stop to something
exp.
something is easy to do
v.
continue to have something; keep something
v.
make something succeed strongly and rapidly
v.
the action of expanding, broaden something
exp.
go crazy about something, get enthusiastic
v.
say publicly that something should be done
I never advocate my opinion because I am shy to speak in front of many people.
v.
to try to judge something without calculating
Sentence: I always try estimating how much I will spend before going shopping.
n.
the greater number or part of something
"the majority of" can only refer to a number of things or people. When talking about an amount, "most of" should be used. Ex.: Most of (not the majority of) the harvest was saved.
exp.
stop talking; refrain from saying something
informal
n.
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exp.
polite expression offering to do something for someone
exp.
little or no possibility of something to happen
exp.
go for something, take one's chances
id.
make a lot of efforts to understand something
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"Collins Cobuild English Dictionary for Advanced Learners 4th edition published in 2003 © HarperCollins Publishers 1987, 1995, 2001, 2003 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"
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