Origin of implication
OTHER WORDS FROM implicationim·pli·ca·tion·al, adjectivenon·im·pli·ca·tion, noun
Words nearby implication
How to use implication in a sentence
That has profound implications for people in California and, more fundamentally, how we manage infrastructure.California wildfires may give way to massive mudslides|Ula Chrobak|September 17, 2020|Popular-Science
By implication, the believers are saying that these vaunted names will generate enormous returns on the 20% of earnings they’re keeping to grow the business.Will tech stocks stumble or slide? What the fundamentals tell us|Shawn Tully|September 16, 2020|Fortune
The Northern Isles deployment confirmed their hypothesis, which could have implications for data centers on land.Microsoft hails success of its undersea data center experiment—and says it could have implications on dry land, too|David Meyer|September 15, 2020|Fortune
Sitting in my own backyard one afternoon this summer, my wife and I talked through the implications of this looming American future.Climate Change Will Force a New American Migration|by Abrahm Lustgarten, photography by Meridith Kohut|September 15, 2020|ProPublica
Not to mention, the financial implications to you and your client.Partial match domains in 2020: How to optimize and use effectively|Tudor Lodge Consultants|September 14, 2020|Search Engine Watch
Outside of the absurdity of “blood splatter” flying through the air is the implication that Ebola can be “breathed” at all.
The implication is that she might even have assisted her husband inflicting his superficial wounds.
The implication of some German news stories is that he was almost a charity case.The CIA’s Bumbling German Spy Was More Austin Powers and Less James Bond|Christopher Dickey, Nadette De Visser|July 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The bottom-line implication of such remarks: Putin will not let that happen again; and the crisis will go on.
Yet another important barrier to addressing this issue is the implication for statin sales.
Lady Hartledon understood the implication; she felt nettled, and a flush rose to her face.
I learnt it—I can hardly tell you how I learnt it—by implication, I think; for it was never expressly told me.
It is the implication that there is a spiritual discernment which is distinct from mental discernment.God and my Neighbour|Robert Blatchford
The softness of the implication she swept aside, as if she hardly dared regard it lest it weaken her resolve.Country Neighbors|Alice Brown
I think it possesses this authority, both by necessary implication and by express grant.Select Speeches of Daniel Webster|Daniel Webster
British Dictionary definitions for implication
- the operator that forms a sentence from two given sentences and corresponds to the English if … then …
- a sentence so formed. Usually written p→q or p⊃q, where p,q are the component sentences, it is true except when p (the antecedent) is true and q (the consequent) is false
- the relation between such sentences