• The verbal form is educare from educere, which, in turns comes from "ducere" "to lead or draw out." It also means to rear or bring up. The noun education first appeared in the 16th centure in English. In Italian, the word still means "upbringing" rather than "instruction".
  • Educo: to draw out, lead out, march out, to foster. Check this link.
  • 1447, from L. educatus, pp. of educare "bring up, rear, educate," which is related to educere "bring out," from ex- "out" + ducere "to lead" (see duke). Meaning "provide schooling" is first attested 1588 in Shakespeare. Educationese "the jargon of school administrators" is from 1966; educrat first attested 1968, usually pejorative, second element from bureaucrat (q.v.). Educable is from 1845. Educated guess first attested 1954. Etymology: Middle English, to rear, from Latin educatus, past participle of educare to rear, educate, from educere to lead forth. educe: Etymology: Latin educere to draw out, from e- + ducere to lead The Latin word Humanus, which is the root word for 'Human', originated from Manush in Sanskrit. The Latins have added an extra 'h' to suit their speech habits. The root word for 'educe' originated from Vidya (education) in Sanskrit. The letter 'v' was dropped to suit the speech habit of the time. The phonetic sound 's' in 'educe' is cognate with 'y' in Vidya because the two sounds are mutually exchanged in some tongues. The river Yamuna is also called Jamuna in India.
  • Education derives from the verb educe, which means "to draw forth from within." The original teaching method of Socrates of drawing from within has been largely displaced by professorial deference to received scholarly authority. Students are taught how to take exams but not how to think, write or find their own path.

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