verb (used with object), no·ti·fied, no·ti·fy·ing.
- notice board,
- notifiable disease,
Origin of notify
Examples from the Web for notified
The customer-service representative said they had notified the billing service used by my doctors that I was not “in network.”
J.W. had no way of knowing that he had not notified any of those other jurisdictions that she was in custody.
“Ben,” who was hardly ever called “Mr. Bradlee,” always had to be notified when a cake was imminent.
That Snapchat deceptively told its users that the sender would be notified if a recipient took a screenshot of a snap.‘The Snappening’ Is Real: 90,000 Private Photos and 9,000 Hacked Snapchat Videos Leak Online|Marlow Stern|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After 28 days in sanctuary, Neyoy was notified that ICE had granted him a work permit and a renewable one-year stay of removal.This Church Is Reviving the Sanctuary Movement to Shelter Undocumented Immigrants From Deportation|Caitlin Dickson|June 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Then they got busy and telephoned to the next town and notified the police.The Rover Boys Under Canvas|Arthur M. Winfield
He also notified me the casting would not commence until night.The Abbatial Crosier|Eugne Sue
I notified the agency yesterday afternoon to send over a few samples this morning.The Four Million|O. Henry
At 10:30 Brown was notified by the sheriff to prepare for the execution.John Brown, Soldier of Fortune|Hill Peebles Wilson
As soon as he saw he could not pay his debts he stopped spending and notified his creditors.Gordon Keith|Thomas Nelson Page
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for notify
late 14c., from Old French notefiier "make known, inform, apprise" (13c.), from Latin notificare "to make known, notify," from Latin notus "known" (see notice (n.)) + root of facere "make, do" (see factitious). Related: Notified; notifying.