Related formsim·pli·ed·ly [im-plahy-id-lee] /ɪmˈplaɪ ɪd li/, adverbun·im·plied, adjectivewell-im·plied, adjective
Definition for implied (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), im·plied, im·ply·ing.
Origin of imply
Related formsre·im·ply, verb (used with object), re·im·plied, re·im·ply·ing.su·per·im·ply, verb (used with object), su·per·im·plied, su·per·im·ply·ing.
Examples from the Web for implied
“Call me when the plane leaves the ground,” she said, in a tone that implied she knew her husband well.Mario Cuomo, a Frustrating Hero to Democrats, Is Dead at 82|Eleanor Clift|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
In doing so, he implied the obsolescence of that most embedded of British watering holes, the pub.
It was a duel on a larger scale, with all the uncertainty and danger that implied.
Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist George Will implied in an interview that Ebola may be airborne.George Will, Fox News, and the Beginning of an Ebola Conspiracy|Russell Saunders|October 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But Francis has also implied that his hands are tied when it comes to changing doctrine or altering church teachings.
If you had said or implied she was a lady, she would have shrunk as from a covert reflection on the quality of her work.The Flight of the Shadow|George MacDonald
In other words, the old era is ended; what is implied when we say a new era is entered upon?'Tis Sixty Years Since|Charles Francis Adams
Lynch implied there were no osteological bases for the separation of Eleutherodactylus, Syrrhophus, and Tomodactylus.
For that it did demand time, and that it was not an instantaneous creation, is implied in the expression "to form."
But he remembered that Minna had not bound him to secrecy, though, of course, it was implied.The Vanishing of Betty Varian|Carolyn Wells