Implication

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IMPLICATION. An inference of something not directly declared, but arising from what is admitted or expressed.
     2. It is a rule that when the law gives anything to a man, it gives him by implication all that is necessary for its enjoyment. It is also a rule that when a man accepts an office, he undertakes by implication to use it according to law, and by non-user he may forfeit it. 2 B1. Com. 152.
     3. An estate in fee simple will pass by implication; 6 John.. R. 185; IS John. R. 31; 2 Binn. R. 464, 532; such implication must not only be a possible or probable one, but it must be plain and necessary that is, so strong a probability of intention that an intention contrary to that imputed to the testator cannot be supposed. 1 Ves. & B. 466; Willes, 141; 1 Ves. jr. 564; 14 John. R. 198. Vide, generally, Com. Dig. Estates by Devise, N 12, 13; 2 Rop. Leg. 342; 14 Vin. Ab. 341; 5 Ves. 805; 5 Ves. 582; 3 Ves. 676.

References in periodicals archive ?
This implies that NZVIX is a superior forecaster of future volatility compared to the measure of past volatility that we have used.
Through such transitions, Lee implies that sport and violence are closely related, and if we rarely see a basketball court in his early work, perhaps it is because the sweaty, constricted city block offers a stand-in arena for the struggling characters in their Laker blue and Celtic green.
This method as its name implies uses a pump to pass a metered amount of air across a collection media.
Accountability implies that you hold governments accountable--and protest in all possible ways when necessary.
In contrast, the implied author recognizes that the mode of narration is an "artificial construct" but "accepts responsibility for whatever values or norms it implies" (125).
The official government forecast for 2002 is a modest 0.75 percent which implies a further increase of unemployment and a critical rise of the budget deficit.
This implies that much growth is possible, especially in Asia and its subcontinent.
The word formal implies that there is an agreement or contract that is either written or verbal which substantively indicates that the interaction is significant and that it lasts for a period of time.
Because "job placement" carries a negative, patronizing connotation for persons with disabilities (Greenwood, 1982) and denotes a directional relationship or a linear "from-to" concept that implies that the counselor retains the power over individuals with disabilities to put them into jobs, it is proposed that this term should be replaced by a more appropriate phrase.
Like the expectations theory, the liquidity preference theory implies that long rates are an average of expected short rates, but with the addition of a premium that depends on the term to maturity.
"What this [finding] implies is that even if you get tobacco free of nitrosamines, you can make a certain amount of them [in the body] just from the exposure to nicotine," notes Harold Seifried of the National Cancer Institute in Bethesda, Md.
Paper-clip's childish writer role creates a second conflict because it implies a childish reader role that users also reject.