Origin of implicit
Examples from the Web for implicit
Think about it: Dodd-Frank was explicitly passed to drive a stake through the heart of the implicit concept of “too big to fail.”
By the implicit laws of capitalism, I'm pretty sure this makes Bieber the new commander in chief.Justin Bieber Isn’t Even 21, Yet Makes More Money Than Meryl Streep|Amy Zimmerman|November 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is part and parcel of the implicit politics of Snap Judgment, which folds the margins of American society into its center.
It can be implicit and it can be body language, but it must be clear and unambiguous.
The only problem with Obama's formulation is its implicit assumption that Iraqi leaders can simply choose to make up.
But the audience is not in this state of mind unless it has implicit confidence in the speaker.The Art of Public Speaking|Dale Carnagey (AKA Dale Carnegie) and J. Berg Esenwein
As for their followers, all the discontent and doubt had given way to an implicit faith.The Magnificent Adventure|Emerson Hough
Implicit obedience is the watchword of the lodge with them, and they are constantly taught to appreciate their inferiority of sex.The Old Santa Fe Trail|Henry Inman
Now these immediate commands of God, in regard of their manner of publishing and propounding, are either explicit or implicit.The Divine Right of Church Government|Sundry Ministers Of Christ Within The City Of London
But that is not an implicit denial to those others of fidelity to their time.Studies of Contemporary Poets|Mary C. Sturgeon
British Dictionary definitions for implicit
Word Origin for implicit
Word Origin and History for implicit
1590s, from Middle French implicite and directly from Latin implicitus, later variant of implicatus, past participle of implicare (see implication).