infers, 3rd person singular present; inferred, past tense; inferred, past participle; inferring, present participle;
Deduce or conclude (information) from evidence and reasoning rather than from explicit statements
from these facts we can infer that crime has been increasing
deduce: reason by deduction; establish by deduction
generalize: draw from specific cases for more general cases
deduce: conclude by reasoning; in logic
guess: guess correctly; solve by guessing; "He guessed the right number of beans in the jar and won the prize"
understand: believe to be the case; "I understand you have no previous experience?"
(inference) the reasoning involved in drawing a conclusion or making a logical judgment on the basis of circumstantial evidence and prior conclusions rather than on the basis of direct observation
Inference is the process of drawing a conclusion by applying heuristics (based on logic, statistics etc.) to observations or hypotheses; or by interpolating the next logical step in an intuited pattern. The conclusion drawn is also called an inference. ...
(inference) The act or process of inferring by deduction or induction; That which is inferred; a truth or proposition drawn from another which is admitted or supposed to be true; a conclusion; a deduction
(Inference) A judgement based on reasoning rather than on direct or explicit statement. A conclusion based on facts or circumstances. For example, advised not to travel alone in temperatures exceeding fifty degrees below zero, the man in Jack London's "To Build a Fire" sets out anyway. ...
(inference) A proposition that follows logically from other statements; to draw an implication.
Inference is the act or process of deriving a conclusion based solely on what one already knows. Inference has two types. They are deductive, when we move from the general to the particular and inductive where the conclusion is wider in extent than the premises. ...
Inference is a deduction or conclusion derived from specific information.
(Inference) A determination arrived at by reasoning; using facts to arrive at a broader conclusion.
(inference) Deriving logical conclusions from premises assumed to be true.
(inference) is a logical guess based on evidence based on evidence in the text.
(inference) to draw a conclusion that is not explicit to the subject matter
(Inference) A conclusion drawn from established facts.
(INFERENCE) The process of developing a conclusion from a series of facts. Similar to an assumption and a hypothesis.
(INFERENCE) an arrived at understanding or conclusion through deduction from evidence. (see organization) One infers from that which is implied or implicit.
(Inference) (1) This is an umbrella term referring to a final outcome of a study. The outcome may consist of a conclusion about, an understanding of, or an explanation for an event, a behavior, a relationship, or a case. ...
(Inference) A conclusion reached through reasoning. Inference is used to reach conclusions when information is implied but not stated as a certainty.
(Inference) A generalization from or about information you have received through your senses (pp. FF-81).
(Inference) A guess in the absence of explicit statement a reader makes to derive conclusions from the evidence in a text.
(Inference) An assignment of a value to a variable that is forced due to the constraints of the given expression.
(Inference) An infallible conceiving cognition that arises in direct dependence upon a correct reason or a consequence as its basis. This mind is a valid cognition.