So you know the reader is desperate to find out what happened after the shot rang out.
Intrepidly, I donned layers and hit the pavement to find out.
My mom was relieved to find out that it was a medically inspected place used mostly by government officials.
In the dog eat world of journalism, in the frenzy to find out this story,” Edis claimed: “you hack the competition.
To find out more about the process, the music, and how Out Among the Stars got lost in the first place, we gave Cash a ring.
I must find out why, and find out I will, as I said to you before.
He never could find out what was "going on" to bring so many folks into town.
I thought I would try and find out what was wonderful about it.
"You will find out what I am going to do," said Ben, grimly.
Im going to find out what they are, repeated the other lad firmly.
Old English findan "come upon, meet with, discover; obtain by search or study" (class III strong verb; past tense fand, past participle funden), from Proto-Germanic *finthan "to come upon, discover" (cf. Old Saxon findan, Old Frisian finda, Old Norse finna, Middle Dutch vinden, Old High German findan, German finden, Gothic finþan), originally "to come upon."
The Germanic word is from PIE root *pent- "to tread, go" (cf. Old High German fendeo "pedestrian;" Sanskrit panthah "path, way;" Avestan panta "way;" Greek pontos "open sea," patein "to tread, walk;" Latin pons (genitive pontis) "bridge;" Old Church Slavonic poti "path," peta "heel;" Russian put' "path, way"). To find out "to discover by scrutiny" is from 1550s (Middle English had a verb, outfinden, c.1300).
"person or thing discovered," 1825, from find (v.).
A remarkable discovery, esp of something unexpected (1872+)
if you can't find 'em