presumably


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pre·sum·a·ble

 (prĭ-zo͞o′mə-bəl)
adj.
Capable of being presumed or taken for granted; reasonable as a supposition: presumable causes of the disaster.

pre·sum′a·bly adv.

presumably

(prɪˈzjuːməblɪ)
adv
(sentence modifier) one presumes or supposes that: presumably he won't see you, if you're leaving tomorrow.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.presumably - by reasonable assumption; "presumably, he missed the train"

presumably

adverb it would seem, probably, likely, apparently, most likely, seemingly, doubtless, on the face of it, in all probability, in all likelihood, doubtlessly This spear is presumably the murder weapon.
Translations
بِصُورَةٍ مُحْتَمَلَةحَسَب الإفْتِراض
pravděpodobně
antageligformentligt
oletettavasti
vjerojatno
alighanemfeltehetõenfeltételezhetőenvalószínűleg
sennilega
恐らく
아마
verjetno
antagligen
ที่น่าเป็นไปได้
theo suy đoán

presumably

[prɪˈzjuːməblɪ] ADV presumably he'll let us knowsupongo or me imagino que nos avisará
"will they be coming later?" - "presumably"-¿vendrán más tarde? -es de suponer

presumably

[prɪˈzjuːməbli] advsans doute
Presumably he did it → C'est sans doute lui (qui a fait cela).
Presumably the front door was unlocked? → J'imagine que la porte d'entrée n'était pas fermée à clé?

presumably

advvermutlich; he is presumably very rich, is he?ich nehme an, er ist sehr reich, oder?, vermutlich ist er sehr reich, nicht wahr?; presumably he’ll come laterer wird voraussichtlich später kommen, vermutlich wird er später kommen

presumably

[prɪˈzjuːməblɪ] adv presumably he did itpenso or presumo che l'abbia fatto

presume

(prəˈzjuːm) verb
1. to believe that something is true without proof; to take for granted. When I found the room empty, I presumed that you had gone home; `Has he gone?' `I presume so.'
2. to be bold enough (to act without the right, knowledge etc to do so). I wouldn't presume to advise someone as clever as you.
preˈsumably adverb
I presume. She's not in her office – presumably she went home early.
preˈsumption (-ˈzamp-) noun
1. something presumed. She married again, on the presumption that her first husband was dead.
2. unsuitable boldness, eg in one's behaviour towards another person.
preˈsumptuous (-ˈzamptjuəs) , ((American) -ˈzamptʃuəs) adjective
impolitely bold.
preˈsumptuousness noun

presumably

بِصُورَةٍ مُحْتَمَلَة pravděpodobně antagelig vermutlich πιθανώς suponer oletettavasti vraisemblablement vjerojatno presumibilmente 恐らく 아마 vermoedelijk antakelig przypuszczalnie presumivelmente предположительно antagligen ที่น่าเป็นไปได้ olasılıkla theo suy đoán 推测起来
References in classic literature ?
This was so singularly the case that it had presumably much to do with the fact as to which, at the present day, I am at a loss for a different explanation: I allude to my unnatural composure on the subject of another school for Miles.
Presumably sausages were once chopped and stuffed by hand, and if so it would be interesting to know how many workers had been displaced by these inventions.
Presumably the person here charged with murder was warned that he must kill or be killed the first time he should meet Judge Driscoll.
My solicitor, to whom I mentioned the matter, was of opinion that I might justifiably pocket the seven hundred and fifty pounds as reward for my mother's benevolence in buying a presumably worthless picture from an obscure painter.
The hamlet lay not many hundred yards away, though out of view, on the other side of the next cove; and what greatly encouraged me, it was in an opposite direction from that whence the blind man had made his appearance and whither he had presumably returned.
She told me that these people had presumably flourished over a hundred thousand years before.
Many years ago my little daughter was stolen, presumably by Arabs, while I was serving with the Foreign Legion in Algeria.
SHORTLY after breakfast, at which he assisted with a highly tragical countenance, John sought his father where he sat, presumably in religious meditation, on the Sabbath mornings.
The catalogue in the "Iliad," which the writer is here presumably following, makes the same mistake ("Il.
Semper eadem' = the usual meaning is "ever the same" (Latin)-- presumably Cooper's talking shirt is being ironical, suggesting that that "worse and worse" is the constant condition of the press}
Madame de Bellegarde stared; it was presumably the first time she had been condoled with on her losses.
He was saved even the sight of a metalled road, which, as presumably leading to business, wakes desire in a man; and the telegraph office at the village of Friars Pardon, where they sold picture post-cards and pegtops, was two walking miles across the fields and woods.