Scheiber inferred that Jarrett “is the closest we have to a human decoder ring” capable of unveiling “the real Barack Obama.”
The same group of astronomers has also inferred a type of exoplanet that fits in between the rocky planets and the gas giants.
Indeed, neither conclusion can be inferred even from what Issacharoff quotes Olmert saying, but never mind.
But a la the premise often inferred by Disney's Cool Runnings, can anybody do it?
CEO seemed to have inferred that a 400-pound black woman is on welfare, despite having no proof.
As the men so contentedly remained in the dangerous position, it may be inferred that they were as wise as the sergeant.
That this is wholly of recent growth, is not, of course, to be inferred.
Yet it must not be inferred therefore, that he was stiffly set against all change.
Mr. Galloway, at least, inferred this, and answered the look.
The impression they made upon the English may be inferred from the fact that they were not pursued.
1520s, from Latin inferre "bring into, carry in; deduce, infer, conclude, draw an inference; bring against," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + ferre "carry, bear," from PIE *bher- (1) "to bear, to carry, to take" (cf. Sanskrit bharati "carries;" Avestan baraiti "carries;" Old Persian barantiy "they carry;" Armenian berem "I carry;" Greek pherein "to carry;" Old Irish beru/berim "I catch, I bring forth;" Gothic bairan "to carry;" Old English and Old High German beran, Old Norse bera "barrow;" Old Church Slavonic birati "to take;" Russian brat' "to take," bremya "a burden"). Sense of "draw a conclusion" is first attested 1520s.