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    erudite - Dictionary definition and meaning for word erudite

    (adj) having or showing profound knowledge
    Synonyms : learned
    Example Sentence
    • a learned jurist
    • an erudite professor
   Mnemonics (Memory Aids) for erudite

taken from rude+ite...in olden days people who were higly educated were basically very rude...as they were having profound knowledge of a subject they use to behave very rudely with less educated or illiterates people.

e+RUD(RUDE)+IT+e....now just concentrate on RUDE IT....NOW THINK OF rude IT PROFESSIONAL WHO IS BASICALLY CONSIDERED AS A LEARNED man..or scholarly.

R U DEITY? Are you a deity; deities are gods and know it all.

Powered by Mnemonic Dictionary

erudite has Latin root: eruditus = e + rudis = e + rude(untrained) After training ruder, he becomes an erudite person

ER (Engineer)-U-di(did)-IT(it)-E ..... you have gr8 knowledge if u becum an engineer.

the letters in the word are E-R-U-D-I-T-E...pull out the letters E-D-U EDU is short for education. Being educated= scholastic, learned and wise.

Focus on ERU ... sounds like Hero... heroes usually show profundity in movies

[a+rude+elite]= elits are rude, cos they have erudite skills

HERO+DITE- ppl eating HERO DITE are erudite

sounds like rite... right only a person having profound knowledge knows what is right

there is a CAT preparation institution called ERUDITE

Think of a person called Dite. He's very well educated, so you listen to him carefully, and you encourage him to speak: "I hear you, Dite!"

When you are right, people think you're erudite.

Ex-Rude. You are no longer rude which means belonging to an early stage of technical development; characterized by simplicity and (often) crudeness. You are now educated and instructed.

Word used in video below:
text: erudite person in the world
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