verb (used with object), con·not·ed, con·not·ing.
verb (used without object), con·not·ed, con·not·ing.
Origin of connote
Synonyms for connote
Examples from the Web for connoted
Historical Examples of connoted
Steam and gunpowder and electricity, what wonderful ideas were connoted in the words!The Doomsman
Van Tassel Sutphen
It was not the house; it was the significance of all connoted by the house.This Freedom
A. S. M. Hutchinson
Similar intellectual peculiarities seem to be connoted by the external differences which mark off other races from each other.Woman and Labour
When this was connoted to her she could scarcely keep her temper within the bounds of maternal tenderness.The Daughter of the Storage
William Dean Howells
Such preponderance (or logical priority), either of the one or the other, may be implied or connoted by the denomination given.
verb (tr; often takes a clause as object)
Word Origin for connote
1660s, from Medieval Latin connotare "to mark along with," (see connotation). A common word in medieval logic. Related: Connoted; connoting.