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.
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.
Being enkratic is usually understood as something rationality requires of you.
The significant harms of tobacco use on developing countries are usually understood primarily as health issue.
In largely middle-class conservation areas such as Moseley, Harborne or Selly Park, these patterns are usually understood as helping to create an attractive place in which to live.
It is usually understood that the old loan must be fully settled and terminated before any new loan or top-up loan is processed.
Divine Beauty' reveals an enduring 'rumour of angels', as the sociologist Peter Berger once called it, through a period usually understood as an unrelenting march toward a post-Christian, de-spiritualized Europe.
Commissioner Pat Farr said that, once he explained the details of the proposal to constituents one-on-one, they usually understood and supported it.