How can I become a smart speaker

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[1644]Smart, smarter, smartest, adj. et adv. which in the past actually meant seeing, and in a narrower meaning seeing keenly, seeing far around, but in this understanding it has long been out of date, and is only common in the figurative sense of seeing with the eyes of the spirit.

1. In a wider sense, for sensible, having insight into the context of things, and based on this insight. 1) Having absolutes, reason or understanding, capable of using them; where it is only used in common life with the negation and as a secondary word. I think you are not smart. One can see that they are not very clever, that they are not of good understanding; for which the word gescheidt is also used. 2) Having a lot of reason, a lot of insight into the context of things, and based in it. The smartest gives in. A smart child. Getting wise years ago. Ey wants to be wiser than the hen. Do wiser than is appropriate for his years. Your word makes the simple-minded wise, Ps. 119, 130. That it would be a merry tree because it made wise, 1 Mos. 3, 6; as if he could give sense, Michael. You can't speak a wise word to him. Getting wise through harm. Old-wise, having more insight than is usual in the years. State wise, having insight into state affairs. Worldly wise, having insight into world trade. In a narrow sense, a wise woman, in common life, is like 2 Sam. 14, 2, a woman who has hidden insights, e.g. the gift of prophecy, black art, etc. who is also called a wise woman. 3) Also only when considering individual cases; just as a subword. I cannot make sense of the matter, cannot see its connection, cannot be separated from it, cannot find myself in it. I have not yet been able to make sense of him. Now I'm as smart again as I was before.

2. In a narrower sense. 1) Clever; only in common life. A wise master who makes a picture that is permanent, It. 40, 20. A clever speaker, It. 3, 3. 2) learned; likewise only in common life. Preaching the gospel not in wise words, 1 Cor. 1, 17. Clever Fables, 2 Pet. 1, 16. 3) Possessing the ability to admit himself to all circumstances and to use them advantageously, and founded in this ability. A smart head. That was done wisely. Arrange your things very cleverly. That is the wisest advice one can give him. A smart prank. In the narrowest and most scientific sense, it only signifies the lawful use of this skill; to the difference from the cunning and cunning. A wise regent. A clever steward. A prudent thrift, far removed from anything. The clever simplicity. A wise heart acts deliberately, but the bold fools rule foolishly, proverb. 15, 2.

Note 1. Bey dem Kero as a secondary word claulicho, by Ottfried glau, in Angels. gleaw, in Lower still smart, sharp-sighted, from which our clever, lower one, through amplification of the palate. klook, Danish. glog and klog, Sweden. loo, Iceland. klokr, glöggr, and through the preceding sibilance [1644] from glau our clever, and from clever today's Upper Swabian struck, for clever, have become. The older glau actually meant bright, and is still used in Lower Saxony for the weather, glacial weather, bright weather, the same of the eyes, clear eyes, bright, shining eyes. It derives either from glowing, or directly from the old verbs that are still common in Upper German, peep, see, from, Greek. λαειν, Engl. to look, of which we also listen, and through the sound of the palate, as well as our wise, as old Swedes. glugga, see, come here. Smart means like the Lat. providus, circumspectus, actually, having the ability to see oneself widely and brightly, and in the final figurative sense, the ability to use all circumstances advantageously, which is only acquired through experience, on the other hand, according to ancestry, points first to knowledge and science relates.

Note 2. In the common forms of speech there is still a double meaning of this word, in which it really appears to be from a different tribe. In Tyrol, what is smart is the fat, fertile vegetation soil, in contrast to the deaf, sterile soil. In this sense it seems to have arisen from Kley, and first of all to have the concept of tough, coherent fatness; S. der Kley, which in some regions is also of uncertain gender, and in the mouth of the breathtaking Upper German could easily change into Klug. In other Upper German regions clever means sparse, and there it seems to be a figure of the previous meaning, in that one also means tough for sparse, and in Latin. tenax says.