VS.

Inform vs. Notify

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Informverb

To instruct, train (usually in matters of knowledge).

Notifyverb

(transitive) To give (someone) notice (of some event).

‘The dispatcher immediately notified the volunteer fire department of the emergency call.’; ‘Once a decision has been reached and notified to the parties it becomes binding.’;

Informverb

(transitive) To communicate knowledge to.

Notifyverb

To make (something) known.

Informverb

(intransitive) To impart information or knowledge.

Notifyverb

To make note of (something).

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Informverb

To act as an informer; denounce.

Notifyverb

To make known; to declare; to publish; as, to notify a fact to a person.

‘No law can bind till it be notified or promulged.’;

Informverb

(transitive) To give form or character to; to inspire (with a given quality); to affect, influence (with a pervading principle, idea etc.).

‘His sense of religion informs everything he writes.’;

Notifyverb

To give notice to; to inform by notice; to apprise; as, the constable has notified the citizens to meet at the city hall; the bell notifies us of the time of meeting.

‘The President of the United States has notified the House of Representatives that he has approved and signed the act.’;

Informverb

To make known, wisely and/or knowledgeably.

Notifyverb

give information or notice to;

‘I advised him that the rent was due’;

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Informverb

To direct, guide.

Informverb

To take form; to become visible or manifest; to appear.

Informadjective

Without regular form; shapeless; ugly; deformed.

Informadjective

Without regular form; shapeless; ugly; deformed.

Informverb

To give form or share to; to give vital or organizing power to; to give life to; to imbue and actuate with vitality; to animate; to mold; to figure; to fashion.

‘Let others better mold the running massOf metals, and inform the breathing brass.’; ‘Breath informs this fleeting frame.’; ‘Breathes in our soul, informs our mortal part.’;

Informverb

To communicate knowledge to; to make known to; to acquaint; to advise; to instruct; to tell; to notify; to enlighten; - usually followed by of.

‘For he would learn their business secretly,And then inform his master hastily.’; ‘I am informed thoroughly of the cause.’;

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Informverb

To communicate a knowledge of facts to, by way of accusation; to warn against anybody.

‘Tertullus . . . informed the governor against Paul.’;

Informverb

To take form; to become visible or manifest; to appear.

‘It is the bloody business which informsThus to mine eyes.’;

Informverb

To give intelligence or information; to tell.

‘He might either teach in the same manner, or inform how he had been taught.’;

Informverb

impart knowledge of some fact, state or affairs, or event to;

‘I informed him of his rights’;

Informverb

give character or essence to;

‘The principles that inform modern teaching’;

Informverb

act as an informer;

‘She had informed on her own parents for years’;

Inform

Inform is a programming language and design system for interactive fiction originally created in 1993 by Graham Nelson. Inform can generate programs designed for the Z-code or Glulx virtual machines.

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