“They wanted to glean good ideas and figured their opponent the CIA was doing it, so they had to do it too,” Grady said.
"She figured many women face this same situation every day, so people would be understanding of that," said a good friend.
And because these young people are smart and have figured out how things work, he believes they will come back into politics.
“I was furious because I figured out in Europe that my real father had agreed to allow me to be adopted,” he said.
Even beyond when he looked good, they figured out a way for him to be on set.
Have you figured out what more horses, what further tools you'll need?
“That is about five thousand more than I figured on,” he murmured.
Besides, Frank figured that if the escaped convict were really seriously hurt, he must give himself up.
The engineers must have figured this would be a good spot for a field test.
Horn small, conical, sometimes (as in the figured specimen) rudimentary.
early 13c., "visible form or appearance of a person," from Old French figure (10c.) "shape, body, form, figure; symbol, allegory," from Latin figura "a shape, form, figure," from PIE *dheigh- "to form, build" (see dough); originally in English with meaning "numeral," but sense of "form, likeness" is almost as old (mid-13c.).
Philosophical and scientific senses are from Latin figura being used to translate Greek skhema. The rhetorical use of figure dates to late 14c.; hence figure of speech (1824). Figure eight as a shape was originally figure of eight (c.1600).
late 14c., "to represent" (in a picture); see figure (n.). Meaning "to shape into" is early 15c.; "to picture in the mind" is from c.1600; "to make an appearance" is c.1600. Meaning "work out a sum" is from 1833, American English. Related: Figured; figuring.
figure fig·ure (fĭg'yər)
A form or shape, as of the human body.
A person representing the essential aspects of a particular role.