Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Inferring a vote from questions is always dangerous.

    The Conservative Assault on the Constitution

  • Inferring population histories using cultural data.

    SuperCooperators

  • A 2007 study titled “Inferring the Popularity of an Opinion from Its Familiarity: A Repetitive Voice Can Sound like a Chorus” provides statistical proof of this phenomenon: The authors analyzed a series of group discussions and found that participants tended “to infer that a familiar opinion [was] a prevalent one, even when its familiarity derive[d] solely from the repeated expression of one group member.”

    The Panic Virus

  • “Inferring the Popularity of an Opinion from Its Familiarity” 2007 study, 198

    The Panic Virus

  • Inferring that if it was Leukemia, it wasn't the "bad kind."

    "Depleted Uranium From Sea To Shining Sea:" Cancer Kills US Soldiers And Iraqi Civilians

  • Inferring instances of design does not locate the action temporally.

    Bunny and a Book

  • Inferring that he and his staff need to make a greater effort when talking to them about those issues that are important to them, such as health care, medications, retirement and pensions.

    Obama: I have a problem courting seniors

  • Inferring the possibility that he personally has a problem with seniors, which I can unequivically state is not true.

    Obama: I have a problem courting seniors

  • Inferring design is a common and well-accepted human activity … There is no magic, no vitalism, no appeal to occult forces.

    Aiguy's Computer

  • Inferring design is common, rational and objectifiable.

    Aiguy's Computer

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