Implied

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Implied

Inferred from circumstances; known indirectly.

In its legal application, the term implied is used in contrast with express, where the intention regarding the subject matter is explicitly and directly indicated. When something is implied, its meaning is derived from the words or actions of the individuals involved. For example, when one individual gives another a gift, the recipient's acceptance is implied if he or she performs acts indicating ownership, such as using the gifts.

implied

adj., adv. referring to circumstances, conduct, or statements of one or both parties which substitute for explicit language to prove authority to act, warranty, promise, trust, agreement, consent, or easement, among other things. Thus circumstances "imply" something rather than spell it out. (See: implied consent, implied warranty, consideration, contract, easement, covenant, easement)

References in periodicals archive ?
According to Alaska law, without either a search warrant or an invitation, law enforcement may only approach a residence if they are "standing upon a part of [the] property that has been expressly or impliedly opened to the public use." (14) Relying on this rule in Martin, the appellate court affirmed the superior court's finding that the deck was impliedly open to the public when Trooper Ingram approached the window to look inside.
The 9th Circuit held that federal law did not impliedly preempt Arizona state law failure-to-warn claims premised on a manufacturer's alleged failure to "'report to the FDA any complaints about the product's performance'" allegedly linked to plaintiff's injury and about which the labeling is silent.
The Supreme Court in Buckman drew a distinction between the case at bar, where plaintiffs claims were impliedly preempted, and Lohp where the plaintiffs claims were not.
Further it is likely that the lady delivering the leaflets will be deemed a "trespasser" and will not be owed the same duty of care as someone lawfully or impliedly invited (ie the postman).
2008), a generalized "good faith" defense, which does not specifically rely on the advice of counsel, is not a waiver of the attorney-client privilege, and that to impliedly waive the attorney-client privilege, a party must rely on privileged advice from counsel to make the claim or defense.
At the October 2013 Vascepa advisory committee meeting, DMEP expressed that the currently available data from studies of other therapies do not support use of drug-induced reductions in serum triglycerides as a basis for approval of an indication that DMEP views as ostensibly and impliedly an indication to reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease.
Platform speakers, including UAE central bank governor Al Suwaidi, frankly disclosed their preoccupation mainly with the efforts of their own respective countries to achieve harmony in their home jurisdictions, while leaving the issue of cross-border collaboration to other, impliedly later mechanisms, or with international regulators, namely OFI and IFSB.
Mainly based on provocative theme, the movies intend to impliedly allege Pakistan of offering her land to non-state actors hostile to India from where they can lunch their missions deep into India without any let or hindrance.
"Unless a statute expressly or impliedly excludes a duty of consultation, ...
"The Court finds that opposing parties never impliedly or otherwise consented to the written arbitration provisions, based upon the substantial evidence filed in opposition," Khan wrote.
District Judge Richard Stearns held that government officials went astray "insofar as they delegated authority to a religious organization to impose religiously based restrictions on the expenditure of taxpayer funds, and there impliedly endorsed the religious beliefs of the [bishops' conference] and the Catholic Church."
Arguments can occur as to what was expressly or impliedly intended between the parties.