- having undergone education: educated people.
- characterized by or displaying qualities of culture and learning.
- based on some information or experience: an educated estimate of next year's sales.
Origin of educated
Examples from the Web for well-educated
So the well-educated TSI visitors follow a rule: “Within these walls, we never talk politics.”Where Chechens Go to Escape Their Surreal Past—and Risky Present
December 9, 2014
“He said he wanted to help models and actors who were well-educated, who could do something else,” Allison told the Daily News.Bill Cosby’s Long List of Accusers (So Far): 18 Alleged Sexual Assault Victims Between 1965-2004
November 24, 2014
White, well-educated women drive the small but rapid rise, with one out of every 74 having an at-home birth.Natural Childbirth Is Not a Cult
June 27, 2014
They represent a benchmark for what an average, well-educated student on track for college should know.The Incredibly Stupid War on the Common Core
Charles Upton Sahm
April 21, 2014
But beyond that, we consider ourselves (and are widely considered by others) to be a well-educated lot.Dear Jews: Stop Trying to Make People Shut Up
Emily L. Hauser
December 9, 2013
Well-educated gentlemen are not ashamed of manual labour in France.In the Heart of Vosges
He was well-educated, but of a surly disposition and insubordinate.Personal Recollections of a Cavalryman
J. H. (James Harvey) Kidd
A well-educated Philadelphian will say where is me wife for my.
The well-educated Englishman, German, and American are different things.
X is the son of unusually intelligent and well-educated parents.The Measurement of Intelligence
Lewis Madison Terman
- having an education, esp a good one
- displaying culture, taste, and knowledge; cultivated
- (prenominal) based on experience or information (esp in the phrase an educated guess)
Word Origin and History for well-educated
1660s, past participle adjective from educate (v.). As an abbreviated way to say well-educated, attested from 1855. Educated guess first attested 1954.