|Keyword||CPC||PCC||Volume||Score||Length of keyword|
|learned behavior meaning||1.59||0.4||5660||27|
|learned helplessness test||0.21||0.8||4725||41|
|learned helplessness examples||1.87||1||1377||40|
|learned helplessness definition||1.43||0.4||1480||79|
|learned helplessness experiment||1.92||0.9||3237||14|
|learned traits definition||0.37||0.7||9358||63|
|learned behavior definition||1.57||1||2082||60|
|learned helplessness definition psychology||0.35||0.9||6144||9|
|learned behavior cs cr||0.86||0.4||1230||82|
|learned behavior in humans||0.74||0.4||1224||54|
|learned helplessness best describes||1.29||0.3||4519||56|
|learned helplessness in the workplace||1.31||0.9||4007||99|
Learnt and learned are both used as the past participle and past tense of the verb to learn. Learned is the generally accepted spelling in the United States and Canada, while the rest of the English-speaking world seems to prefer learnt. Learn more about the details of this difference below.Is learned a verb?
Writers throughout the English-speaking world use learned as the adjective meaning possessing broad, profound knowledge. Incidentally, this sense of learned is pronounced with two syllables: LUR-ned. As a verb and in normal past-participial use, learned is one syllable.What is the definition of learned?
The definition of learned is someone scholarly, or with a lot of knowledge and expertise. A distinguished professor of science is an example of someone who would be described as learned.Is learned an adjective?
Learned (but not learnt) is also an adjective, pronounced as two syllables (ˈlə:n|əd) rather than the one syllable verb (ləːnt or ləːnd). The adjective, when said of a person, means 'having acquired much knowledge through study'.