adjective, di·vin·er, di·vin·est.
- (sometimes lowercase) the spiritual aspect of humans; the group of attributes and qualities of humankind regarded as godly or godlike.
verb (used with object), di·vined, di·vin·ing.
verb (used without object), di·vined, di·vin·ing.
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Origin of divine
OTHER WORDS FROM divine
Words nearby divine
Example sentences from the Web for divined
He was talking about what could be divined from the final burst of data.
Yet by secret intuition each of them divined something of what was in the heart of the other.Darkness and Dawn|Frederic W. Farrar
They divined the truth; the intrigue was noised abroad, and the rumour at last got round to Fulbert.The Works of Alexander Pope, Volume 2 (of 10)|Alexander Pope
Again Bertrand was awaiting his masters return; but when Auguste appeared, the other divined the result of his quest.The Milkmaid of Montfermeil (Novels of Paul de Kock Volume XX)|Charles Paul de Kock
Nebsecht divined what was passing in the mind of his friend.Uarda, Complete|Georg Ebers
I have thought I divined that he is a pensioner of yours, and sometimes a straightened one.