He was talking about what could be divined from the final burst of data.
She might have divined, he thought, that it was a very different matter now.
What Washington would have done with Spartacus can readily be divined.
Possibly Krupp had overheard the conversation, or divined its nature.
Perhaps Rosalie divined this, for she took to another thing—and that was Pauline.
He divined that something extraordinary was going to happen.
If he divined my secret he was generous, for he asked no explanation.
No Occidental at that period had as yet divined the iron core underlying the silken courtesy of the Japanese character.
Could she not have divined it was only his fear of what she might say!
The Colonel noticed the altered tone and thought he had divined the cause.
c.1300, from Old French devin (12c.), from Latin divinus "of a god," from divus "a god," related to deus "god, deity" (see Zeus). Weakened sense of "excellent" had evolved by late 15c.
"to conjure, to guess," originally "to make out by supernatural insight," mid-14c., from Old French deviner, from Vulgar Latin *devinare, dissimilated from *divinare, from Latin divinus (see divine (adj.)), which also meant "soothsayer." Related: Divined; diviner; divining. Divining rod (or wand) attested from 1650s.
c.1300, "soothsayer," from Old French devin, from Latin divinus (adj.); see divine (adj.). Meaning "ecclesiastic, theologian" is from late 14c.