verb (used with object), de·duced, de·duc·ing.
- deductible clause,
- deduction theorem
Origin of deduce
Examples from the Web for deducible
This interpretation is not only deducible in a very obvious manner from the fable itself, but is likewise agreeable to experience.
There is no root either in the Teutonic or Scandinavian tongues from which it is deducible.The Danes in Lancashire and Yorkshire|S. W. Partington
Is such as by a fair and reasonable interpretation is deducible from the facts of a case.The Sailor's Word-Book|William Henry Smyth
I am aware of the etymology; but I contend that there is an universal and immutable truth, deducible from the nature of things.Headlong Hall|Thomas Love Peacock
But much more than this appears to be deducible from the medieval masons' marks.The Archaeology and Prehistoric Annals of Scotland|Daniel Wilson
Word Origin for deduce
early 15c., from Latin deducere "lead down, derive" (in Medieval Latin, "infer logically"), from de- "down" (see de-) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (n.)). Originally literal; sense of "draw a conclusion from something already known" is first recorded 1520s, from Medieval Latin. Related: Deduced; deducing.