UK:*UK and possibly other pronunciationsUK and possibly other pronunciations/rɪˈmaɪnd/US:USA pronunciation: IPA and respellingUSA pronuncation: IPA/rɪˈmaɪnd/ ,USA pronunciation: respelling(ri mīnd)

WordReference Collins English Usage © 2020
If you remind someone of a fact or event that they already know about, you say something which causes them to think about it.
She reminded him of two appointments.
You do not need to remind people of their mistakes.
You can remind someone that something is true.
I reminded him that we had a wedding to go to on Saturday.
If you remind someone to do something, you tell them again that they should do it, or you mention to them that they had intended to do it.
She reminded me to wear the visitor's badge at all times.
Remind me to speak to you about Davis.
Be careful
Don't say that you ‘remind someone of doing’ something.
If someone or something reminds you of another person or thing, they are similar to that other person or thing and make you think about them.
Your son reminds me of you at his age.
You must use of in a sentence like this.
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