well indicated

indicate

[in-di-keyt]
verb (used with object), indicated, indicating.
1.
to be a sign of; betoken; evidence; show: His hesitation really indicates his doubt about the venture.
2.
to point out or point to; direct attention to: to indicate a place on a map.
3.
to show, as by measuring or recording; make known: The thermometer indicates air temperature.
4.
to state or express, especially briefly or in a general way; signal: He indicated his disapproval but did not go into detail.
5.
Medicine/Medical.
a.
(of symptoms) to point out (a particular remedy, treatment, etc.) as suitable or necessary.
b.
to show the presence of (a condition, infection, etc.).

Origin:
1645–55; < Latin indicātus past participle of indicāre to point, make known equivalent to indic- (stem of index) index + -ātus -ate1

indicatable, adjective
indicatory [in-dik-uh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] , adjective
interindicate, verb (used with object), interindicated, interindicating.
reindicate, verb (used with object), reindicated, reindicating.
unindicated, adjective
well-indicated, adjective


3. register, reveal, record.
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
indicate (ˈɪndɪˌkeɪt)
 
vb
1.  (may take a clause as object) to be or give a sign or symptom of; imply: cold hands indicate a warm heart
2.  to point out or show
3.  (may take a clause as object) to state briefly; suggest: he indicated what his feelings were
4.  (of instruments) to show a reading of: the speedometer indicated 50 miles per hour
5.  (usually passive) to recommend or require: surgery seems to be indicated for this patient
 
[C17: from Latin indicāre to point out, from in-² + dicāre to proclaim; compare index]
 
'indicatable
 
adj
 
indicatory
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Word Origin & History

indicate
1650s, from L. indicatus, pp. of indicare (see indication).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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