inferentially


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Aside from anything else, the atypicality of civilian resistance is inferentially derivable from the fact that it was seen as criminal conduct under the early LOAC and is outlawed under the current version of the LOAC.
Hirsch comes close to this position when he argues that the intention of the author is what he or she willed an otherwise indeterminate sentence to mean, but he concedes in the rest of his argument that such "willing" can be given only inferentially by factors extrinsic to the mental life of the author.
Data were inferentially analyzed by structural equation modeling in Lisrel.
But to the individual who said, "It makes me much safer knowing that a bunch of violent thugs with badges are willing to trample on basic human rights whenever you deem fit," I ask: What provision of the Constitution guarantees, either directly or inferentially, the basic right to operate a motor vehicle while impaired?
Hollander himself excludes the possibility that this assertion's applicability is limited to the immediate situation in which it is made, saying "it is clearly addressed to living mortals and, at least inferentially, to readers of the poem.
Plessy was inferentially, but not explicitly overruled.
Inferentially, when information on blood glucose becomes available at a much higher resolution so that trending over time can be interpreted and integrated in the decision process, the type of controller could also be optimized.
it describes the results of the analysis within the data set, not inferentially expanding the results beyond it.
1994) ("As direct evidence of copying is uncommon, plaintiffs generally demonstrate copyright infringement indirectly or inferentially by proving that (1) defendants had access to the copyrighted works, and (2) there is a substantial similarity between infringed and infringing works.
S is inferentially scrutable for subject s if and only if, if s were to come to know C, s would be in a position to know S.
When Lady Franklin sponsored the final search for her husband in 1857, her instructions to McClintock were to "confirm, directly or inferentially," that the members of Sir John Franklin's expedition had died not through incompetence but while doing their duty (LF to McClintock, qtd.