• (noun): True confidential information.
    Example: "After the trial he gave us the real details"
    Synonyms: inside information

Some articles on details:

Vehicle Register
... On the register, along with the vehicle details (make, model, engine capacity, colour, VIN, etc.) are recorded the details of the current keeper of the ... is issued with a registration document known as a V5C, which displays the registration details of the vehicle ... Each time any of the registration details change, if the vehicle keeper is changed, or any of the vehicle details are changed, for example, the DVLA/DVLNI has to be ...
Rowing At The 2000 Summer Olympics - Medal Summary - Women's Events
... Event Gold Silver Bronze Single sculls details Ekaterina Karsten Belarus (BLR) Rumyana Neykova Bulgaria (BUL) Katrin Rutschow-Stomporowski Germany (GER) Coxless pair details ...
William Allen (VC 1879) - Details
... On 22 and 23 January 1879 at Rorke's Drift, Natal, South Africa, Corporal Allan and another man (Frederick Hitch) kept communication with the hospital open, despite being severely wounded ... Their determined conduct enabled the patients to be withdrawn from the hospital, and when incapacitated by their wounds from fighting, they continued, as soon as their wounds were dressed, to serve out ammunition to their comrades during the night ...
Erasmus Programme - Participation - Details
... There continues to be a language barrier between the countries of Europe ... Lectures may be given to ERASMUS students in the native language of the university where they are taking place or in English ...

Famous quotes containing the word details:

    Working women today are trying to achieve in the work world what men have achieved all along—but men have always had the help of a woman at home who took care of all the other details of living! Today the working woman is also that woman at home, and without support services in the workplace and a respect for the work women do within and outside the home, the attempt to do both is taking its toll—on women, on men, and on our children.
    Jeanne Elium (20th century)

    There was a time when the average reader read a novel simply for the moral he could get out of it, and however naïve that may have been, it was a good deal less naïve than some of the limited objectives he has now. Today novels are considered to be entirely concerned with the social or economic or psychological forces that they will by necessity exhibit, or with those details of daily life that are for the good novelist only means to some deeper end.
    Flannery O’Connor (1925–1964)

    Anyone can see that to write Uncle Tom’s Cabin on the knee in the kitchen, with constant calls to cooking and other details of housework to punctuate the paragraphs, was a more difficult achievement than to write it at leisure in a quiet room.
    Anna Garlin Spencer (1851–1931)