disclose

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disclose (something) to (one)

To inform someone about something. Class, you need to disclose all of your sources to me in your works cited. I didn't disclose any information to her, so I don't know how she found out all about it.
See also: disclose

disclose something to someone

to tell or reveal something to someone. Tony refused to disclose the location of the papers to me. Please disclose the names to me at once.
See also: disclose
References in periodicals archive ?
191) In addition, to shape behavior successfully, the disclosures made under the regulation must become embedded in the decisionmaking routines of both information receivers and information disclosers.
Disclosure may be reciprocated even when we feel little attraction or liking for the initial discloser (Derlega et al.
A decision to ignore or conceal cannot questioned by the anonymous discloser and presumably others are unaware that a report has been made.
SEGMENT DISCLOSURE COMPOSITION (FISCAL YEAR 1997) N of Frequency Percent Nonvoluntary % of nonvoluntary Segment (A) (A/B) discloser discloser (C) (C/A) 2 391 60.
Gender was treated as a subject variable, whereas discloser gender and topic intimacy were both manipulated within subjects.
This shift is then perceived by the discloser, who responds appropriately.
2] is also not 'complete' but can at best be regarded a greater approximation to 'truth' and not the discloser of 'truth' itself.
Did the discloser admit to the patient that there was an error?
The Spirit is the discloser of the mysteries of faith, according to von Balthasar, 'which are hidden from the purely human gaze but already offered in the sensible incarnation.
Effects of an educational unit about lesbian identity development and discloser in a social work methods course.
Fourth, the discloser must know that the information he is providing identifies the covert agent.
For the purpose of the survey, a company was considered to be a voluntary discloser if it disclosed perks totaling less than $50,000 (or less than 10 percent of a particular named executive officer's annual salary and bonus) or if it included footnote disclosure of a perk which represented less than 25 percent of the executive's total perks and other personal benefits for the year.
However, even a willing discloser will often not know what to disclose.
Under this strategy, "the discloser enters into an agreement with a person or persons to keep the information [about his sexuality] away from certain others" (Davies 80).