It was a generally unpleasant experience, but one that continues to inform and inspire nearly every facet of my life.
I would like to inform everyone not to take the page too seriously, we are not trying to promote anything.
My job is to inform the public about our findings, by getting the news out to the media.
early 14c., "to train or instruct in some specific subject," from Old French informer "instruct, inform, teach," and directly from Latin informare "to shape, form," figuratively "train, instruct, educate," from in- "into" (see in- (2)) + formare "to form, shape," from forma "form" (see form (n.)). Varied with enform until c.1600. Sense of "report facts or news" first recorded late 14c. Related: Informed; informing.