VS.

Knowledge vs. Education

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Knowledgenoun

The fact of knowing about something; general understanding or familiarity with a subject, place, situation etc.

‘His knowledge of Iceland was limited to what he'd seen on the Travel Channel.’;

Educationnoun

(uncountable) The process of imparting knowledge, skill and judgment.

‘Good education is essential for a well-run society.’;

Knowledgenoun

Awareness of a particular fact or situation; a state of having been informed or made aware of something.

Educationnoun

(countable) Facts, skills and ideas that have been learned, either formally or informally.

‘He has had a classical education.’; ‘The educations our children receive depend on their economic status.’;

Knowledgenoun

Intellectual understanding; the state of appreciating truth or information.

‘Knowledge consists in recognizing the difference between good and bad decisions.’;

Educationnoun

The act or process of educating; the result of educating, as determined by the knowledge skill, or discipline of character, acquired; also, the act or process of training by a prescribed or customary course of study or discipline; as, an education for the bar or the pulpit; he has finished his education.

‘To prepare us for complete living is the function which education has to discharge.’;

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Knowledgenoun

Familiarity or understanding of a particular skill, branch of learning etc.

‘Does your friend have any knowledge of hieroglyphs, perchance?’; ‘A secretary should have a good knowledge of shorthand.’;

Educationnoun

the activities of educating or instructing or teaching; activities that impart knowledge or skill;

‘he received no formal education’; ‘our instruction was carefully programmed’; ‘good teaching is seldom rewarded’;

Knowledgenoun

(philosophical) Justified true belief

Educationnoun

knowledge acquired by learning and instruction;

‘it was clear that he had a very broad education’;

Knowledgenoun

Sexual intimacy or intercourse (now usually in phrase carnal knowledge).

Educationnoun

the gradual process of acquiring knowledge;

‘education is a preparation for life’; ‘a girl's education was less important than a boy's’;

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Knowledgenoun

(obsolete) Information or intelligence about something; notice.

Educationnoun

the profession of teaching (especially at a school or college or university)

Knowledgenoun

The total of what is known; all information and products of learning.

‘His library contained the accumulated knowledge of the Greeks and Romans.’;

Educationnoun

the result of good upbringing (especially knowledge of correct social behavior);

‘a woman of breeding and refinement’;

Knowledgenoun

(countable) Something that can be known; a branch of learning; a piece of information; a science.

Educationnoun

the United States federal department that administers all federal programs dealing with education (including federal aid to educational institutions and students); created 1979

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Knowledgenoun

(obsolete) Acknowledgement.

Education

Education is the process of facilitating learning, or the acquisition of knowledge, skills, values, morals, beliefs, and habits. Educational methods include teaching, training, storytelling, discussion and directed research.

Knowledgenoun

(obsolete) Notice, awareness.

Knowledgenoun

The deep familiarity with certain routes and places of interest required by taxicab drivers working in London, England.

Knowledgeverb

(obsolete) To confess as true; to acknowledge.

Knowledgenoun

The act or state of knowing; clear perception of fact, truth, or duty; certain apprehension; familiar cognizance; cognition.

‘Knowledge, which is the highest degree of the speculative faculties, consists in the perception of the truth of affirmative or negative propositions.’;

Knowledgenoun

That which is or may be known; the object of an act of knowing; a cognition; - chiefly used in the plural.

‘There is a great difference in the delivery of the mathematics, which are the most abstracted of knowledges.’; ‘Knowledges is a term in frequent use by Bacon, and, though now obsolete, should be revived, as without it we are compelled to borrow "cognitions" to express its import.’; ‘To use a word of Bacon's, now unfortunately obsolete, we must determine the relative value of knowledges.’;

Knowledgenoun

That which is gained and preserved by knowing; instruction; acquaintance; enlightenment; learning; scholarship; erudition.

‘Knowledge puffeth up, but charity edifieth.’; ‘Ignorance is the curse of God;Knowledge, the wing wherewith we fly to heaven.’;

Knowledgenoun

That familiarity which is gained by actual experience; practical skill; as, a knowledge of life.

‘Shipmen that had knowledge of the sea.’;

Knowledgenoun

Scope of information; cognizance; notice; as, it has not come to my knowledge.

‘Why have I found grace in thine eyes, that thou shouldst take knowledge of me?’;

Knowledgenoun

Sexual intercourse; - usually preceded by carnal; same as carnal knowledge.

Knowledgeverb

To acknowledge.

Knowledgenoun

the psychological result of perception and learning and reasoning

Knowledgenoun

facts, information, and skills acquired through experience or education; the theoretical or practical understanding of a subject

‘a thirst for knowledge’; ‘her considerable knowledge of antiques’;

Knowledgenoun

the sum of what is known

‘the transmission of knowledge’;

Knowledgenoun

information held on a computer system.

Knowledgenoun

true, justified belief; certain understanding, as opposed to opinion.

Knowledgenoun

awareness or familiarity gained by experience of a fact or situation

‘the programme had been developed without his knowledge’; ‘he denied all knowledge of the incidents’;

Knowledgenoun

sexual intercourse.

Knowledge

Knowledge is a familiarity, awareness, or understanding of someone or something, such as facts (descriptive knowledge), skills (procedural knowledge), or objects (acquaintance knowledge). By most accounts, knowledge can be acquired in many different ways and from many sources, including but not limited to perception, reason, memory, testimony, scientific inquiry, education, and practice.

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Education Illustrations

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