inferentially


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in·fer·en·tial

 (ĭn′fə-rĕn′shəl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or involving inference.
2. Derived or capable of being derived by inference.

in′fer·en′tial·ly adv.
Translations

inferentially

[ˌɪnfəˈrenʃəlɪ] ADVpor inferencia, por deducción
References in classic literature ?
Yet, this wild hint seemed inferentially negatived, by what a grey Manxman insinuated, an old sepulchral man, who, having never before sailed out of Nantucket, had never ere this laid eye upon wild Ahab.
A human can solve this conundrum inferentially in a matter of seconds.
23) A person therefore can judge inferentially about his or her being in the state of grace.
For example, a mathematical or philosophical argument may be made completely inferentially rigorous (atomized) by decomposing its inferential steps into the type of step found in a natural deduction system.
In doing this, students draw inferentially on their knowledge of known words and their contextual understandings to learn new words and continue the vocabulary learning cycle.
that he this-respect assess his plan and reflect and inferentially it can make informed decisions on how to proceed.
Belief: Furthermore, according to Peter Murphy (2013), a person inferentially knows a conclusion only if he knows and believes each of the claims from which the conclusion is essentially inferred.
Another advantage is that some population parameters important to understanding population trends, such as immigration and emigration, which are notoriously difficult to measure directly, can be inferentially modelled using IPMs (Schaub & Abadi 2011).
But judging from the totality of what the SEC chooses to convey to the investing public and the industry, that minority inferentially sets the standards by which the law-abiding majority is to be judged.
Inferentially, Keynes argued that the government did not vigorously stimulate aggregate demand through expansionary fiscal policy.
A power to compel individuals to purchase health insurance or pay a penalty--the ability to create commerce, rather than regulate preexisting commerce--would be constitutionally great, incapable of being claimed inferentially.