The greatest gift is our own eyes, sense of smell, and abilities to deduce.
Some of the glosses and asides that accompany his presentations make it possible, however, to deduce his position.
They want the jury to deduce that it was a sort of habitual foreplay employed by the popular coach.
A shriek of glee briefly broke out across the Web as inquiring minds tried to deduce who was the lucky lady.
But to deduce from this a fragility, if not illegitimacy, in the NTC makes no sense.
What now are the results we may deduce from this examination of four versions of the Galahad Queste?
Now, from this fact, the philosopher will at once deduce the climate of this region.
From so vast a history we may hope to deduce some of the great laws of true success in life.
We deduce a conviction as to what we may best do when the case arises again.
To take your stand firmly on what you know, and deduce from that.
early 15c., from Latin deducere "lead down, derive" (in Medieval Latin, "infer logically"), from de- "down" (see de-) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (n.)). Originally literal; sense of "draw a conclusion from something already known" is first recorded 1520s, from Medieval Latin. Related: Deduced; deducing.