- imputation system,
- imran khan,
Origin of imputed
verb (used with object), im·put·ed, im·put·ing.
Origin of impute
Examples from the Web for imputed
People on the left get this point when they scoff at the imputed Tea Party slogan, "Keep your government hands off my Medicare."You Can't Wish Away the Facts About Immigration Amnesty|David Frum|May 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The double entendres turned on his physical doughiness as a metaphor for imputed political softness.French President Francois Hollande’s Inability to Tie a Necktie Earns France’s Scorn|Tracy McNicoll|November 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The uniform equality, imputed to Socialism, is like so many other imputations, sheer nonsense.Woman and Socialism|August Bebel
No part of that great disaster could be imputed to the Viceroy.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay
He, too, had come to offer his congratulations, and to assure the released prisoner that he never believed the imputed guilt.John Caldigate|Anthony Trollope
That Dr. Burckhardt wrote in other than good faith is not to be imputed.The Life of Cesare Borgia|Raphael Sabatini
To this circumstance must likewise be imputed his anxiety to transfer to some other the possession of the unhappy stranger.Arthur Mervyn|Charles Brockden Brown
Word Origin for impute
early 15c., from Old French imputer (14c.) and directly from Latin imputare "to reckon, make account of, charge, ascribe," from assimilated form of in- "in, into" (see in- (2)) + putare "reckon, clear up, trim, prune, settle" (see pave). Related: Imputed; imputing.