a logical conclusion from the premises; a logical consequence
Latin 'it follows'
I laughed, and insisted that it was a sequitur, and the conversation easily changed to another point.
Some persons take as a “sequitur” a drachm of Carbonate of Soda.
If he had known her a year, then she had known him a year, and to a female mind the sequitur was complete.
And so forth, to the astonishment of the auditory, who did not exactly see the 'sequitur' in either instance.
Ipse vero subintulit; Si ita est sicut vos dicitis, sequitur conclusio de statu dampnacionis.
Officio pro Choro cum notis musicis, pro festo S. Pancratii; sequitur ipsiis martiriis passio.
I revered the name of Washington, in common with the whole country, but I did not see the sequitur.
It seemed a natural enough question, although not the sequitur she had expected.
For, as Cicero says in the same book: 'sequitur porro nihil Deos ignorare, quod omnia ab iis sint constituta.'
sequitur meritum nostrorum operum nihil esse quam vanitatem et stultitiam, ne dicam impietatem et ignorantem impudentiam.
Latin, literally "it follows."