usually understood

References in classic literature ?
Mr Sparkler, in absence of mind--perhaps in a more literal absence of mind than is usually understood by the phrase--had smelt so hard at a sprig in his hand as to be on the verge of the offence in question.
'Really,' said Nicholas, after a moment's reflection, 'I am not able, at this instant, to recapitulate any other duty of a secretary, beyond the general one of making himself as agreeable and useful to his employer as he can, consistently with his own respectability, and without overstepping that line of duties which he undertakes to perform, and which the designation of his office is usually understood to imply.'
While RCE is usually understood as Remote Code Execution, here, it stands for Remote Command Execution and as its nature implies, the new vulnerability enables a local or remote attacker to run commands on the Exim server as admin.
This is usually understood to mean compliant with NPPF policies, which this plan, by the Inspector's own admission, isn't!
It would be worthwhile clarifying that Rannikot is not a fort as is usually understood, and simply denotes the outer fortification wall that has numerous circular bastions serving as watchtowers.
This action is usually understood as the consequence of the perception of pain.
Roosevelt was read at the convention, stating that "collective bargaining, as usually understood, cannot be transplanted into the public service."<br />However, delegates at the convention also rejected a proposed amendment that would have excluded public employees from section 29.
Future scholars may now further assess the way in which Petrarchism, usually understood as the set of tropes that finally provided early modern women writers with a means to affirm themselves on the cultural scene, represented instead both an advantage and an obstacle for the educated women of the Renaissance.
The CPEC is usually understood solely in terms of transportation infrastructure, developing the Chinese controlled port at Gwadar and linking it to China via rail and road.
Recorded from at least the early 19th century, it is usually understood to be a reference to Robert Peel, the Home Secretary who founded the Metropolitan Police in 1829.
Hard Brexit is usually understood to mean the position taken by the Government before the election, and by some of the more hardline Leave campaigners.
At least two security experts have agreed with the police assessment that the attack could not be considered a terroristic attack, as that term is usually understood, primarily because the available evidence shows that the gunman was not shooting directly at people when he had the opportunity to do so.