It should be noted that the Anti-Coup movement has been known to exaggerate facts and numbers.
CPCR, which had been compiling evidence against him since 2006, before his exact location was known, filed official suit in 2009.
McCain has frequently referred to Powell as one of the greatest national servants he has known — and vice versa.
From there, some very smart people, like Richard Feynman, deduced what is known as the sum over histories.
Deen may have been known to most laypeople as a television chef and cookbook author.
As to old Tunku Allang, his fears at first had known no bounds.
By some mysterious power you have ever known my heart better than I myself have known it.
It's the title by which Queen Victoria is known to many of her subjects.
If he had known it, it was with the Dance of Death on the bridge of Lucerne.
Purdy must have found the flat-boat or he would not have known it was missing.
Old English cnawan (class VII strong verb; past tense cneow, past participle cnawen), "to know, perceive; acknowledge, declare," from Proto-Germanic *knew- (cf. Old High German bi-chnaan, ir-chnaan "to know"), from PIE root *gno- "to know" (cf. Old Persian xšnasatiy "he shall know;" Old Church Slavonic znati, Russian znat "to know;" Latin gnoscere; Greek *gno-, as in gignoskein; Sanskrit jna- "know"). Once widespread in Germanic, this form is now retained only in English, where however it has widespread application, covering meanings that require two or more verbs in other languages (e.g. German wissen, kennen, erkennen and in part können; French connaître, savoir; Latin novisse, cognoscere; Old Church Slavonic znaja, vemi). The Anglo-Saxons used two distinct words for this, witan (see wit) and cnawan.
Meaning "to have sexual intercourse with" is attested from c.1200, from the Old Testament. To not know one's ass from one's elbow is from 1930. To know better "to have learned from experience" is from 1704. You know as a parenthetical filler is from 1712, but it has roots in 14c. To know too much (to be allowed to live, escape, etc.) is from 1872. As an expression of surprise, what do you know attested by 1914.
"inside information" (as in in the know), 1883; earlier "fact of knowing" (1590s), from know (v.).