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[tal-uh n-tid] /ˈtæl ən tɪd/
having talent or special ability; gifted.
Origin of talented
1375-1425; late Middle English: inclined, disposed; see talent, -ed3
Related forms
multitalented, adjective
nontalented, adjective
untalented, adjective Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for talented
  • We've become extremely talented at hiding away the ill effects of our consumption decisions.
  • Instead, you can use your talented hands to pump out actual power chords.
  • We deliver measurable results, finding exceptionally talented people who truly fit the unique culture of our client organizations.
  • Top talents will cease taking the grad-school gamble, and with less-talented instructors the quality of instruction will suffer.
  • He compares it to being a computer programmer, where age seems to be a disadvantage no matter how talented you are.
  • Structural reforms are less important than talented teachers who are given the freedom to succeed.
  • Fortunately, the museum has a talented curatorial staff that has a reputation for picking the best in contemporary art.
  • The only thing he loves more than photographs are the talented people who make them.
  • talented craftspeople are turning food packaging into sophisticated and creative wares.
  • They were really quite talented at taking responsibility.

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