In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(deduce)inferirdeducircolegirto infer sth (from sth) — inferir / deducir / colegir algo (de algo)
- Other circumstances in addition thereto must exist to allow the trier of fact to infer malice.
- Rather, Matt is inferring it from all the talk of Social Security's problems starting in 2018.
- In the first place it is possible to infer a certain topicality in the discourse.
- Smuggling is inferred from a few of the tails allegedly being undersized and illegal.
- I shall now suggest five reasons for inferring God as their source or ground.
- There are in fact two types of error that can be made when inferring statistical significance.
- This prejudice is inferred, and no evidence is required to enable a judge to consider it.
- The search engine uses technology that infers the topic of the page and then delivers relevant text ads from a database containing thousands of advertisers.
- Their Honours go on in the next paragraph to say it is really a no evidence case and on the next page to infer error of law.
- By carefully measuring the spin of the outer electron, he says, it will be possible to infer the spin of the nucleus.
- These facts are used to infer a fluvial environment of deposition for the Upper Flora Sandstone.
- In other words, it must be possible to infer a common intention to be bound by a contract which has legal effect.
- Nor is it open to the court to infer dishonesty from facts which have been pleaded but are consistent with honesty.
- The street was not identified, although it is possible to infer the number of the house from the photograph.
- Berndt infers a pull-apart basin as the reason for this local depression, because of the location between two major strike-slip faults.
- We also analyze the evidence for the presence of a disease mutation after inferring the ancestry of a locus.
- A reasonable man would not infer guilt from the fact of a police inquiry.
- While Greenberg qualifies her conclusions, she also overreaches in inferring a political sea change.
- In such a case… it may be possible to infer their common intention from their conduct.
- It is, apparently, now possible to infer the colour of a person's skin from their typing.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.