presumedly


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pre·sume

 (prĭ-zo͞om′)
v. pre·sumed, pre·sum·ing, pre·sumes
v.tr.
1. To take for granted as being true in the absence of proof to the contrary: "I presume you're tired after the long ride" (Edith Wharton).
2. To constitute reasonable evidence for assuming; appear to prove: A signed hotel bill presumes occupancy of a room.
3. To venture without authority or permission; dare: He presumed to invite himself to dinner.
v.intr.
1. To take for granted that something is true or factual; make a supposition.
2. To act presumptuously or take unwarranted advantage of something: Don't presume on their hospitality.

[Middle English presumen, from Old French presumer, from Late Latin praesūmere, from Latin, to anticipate : prae-, pre- + sūmere, to take; see em- in Indo-European roots.]

pre·sum′ed·ly (-zo͞o′mĭd-lē) adv.
pre·sum′er n.
Translations

presumedly

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References in periodicals archive ?
12, when the presumedly dead Claudia Buenavista (Angelica Panganiban) appeared at the nuptials, and was recognized by her children, played by Daniel Padilla and Andrea Brillantes
In other shoe news, Dakota "Kodi Boi" Servold was awarded a signature kick on Dekline, presumedly for all those fantastic moves in True Blue, and Gypsy Life survivor Paul Hart was sucked in by Globe's gravitational pull.
Presumedly, bigger than vessel size and semi-compliant balloons and higher pressure FKB would increase the severity of all those harmful effects.
We attempted to collect egg sacs primarily from sites that were occupied by female brown widows as this presumedly increased the chances of collecting sacs with freshly laid eggs.
Unlike in What We All Long For or in Benny's speech here, place names are not generally so casually, conversationally dropped in the narrative line in Stanley Park: there is none of the piling up of presumedly self-explanatory points of reference that was suggestive of closely shared local knowledge in Brand's Paramount passage.
Robin Pfeiffer of Pfeiffer Vineyards in Junction City referred to the art of winemaking as "separating the men from the boys," and presumedly limited winemaking to heteorosexual males with his statement "pinot noir is the girl next door that every winemaker is pursuing.
This practice of trotting out some obscure layman "associated" with the topic as an expert crops up again in the account of trepanning, where a presumedly aged gentlemen purports to have seen, some 60 years prior, a skull with holes in it.
His was a persona that brought together three presumedly mutually exclusive identities, a persona that reflected the political and ideological fault lines and institutions that conditioned Italian social life: the Roman Catholic Church and the Christian Democratic Party that represents it, on the one hand, and the Communist Party, which emerged victorious from the Resistance and stood in opposition to the church, on the other.
Three are university/college professors in addition to the one above who presumedly works part-time at university.
The woman's crime, presumedly, is witchcraft in the form of magical powders.
Three fiction works complement these presumedly nonfiction texts: Defoe's Robinson Crusoe, a relatively unknown Spanish-African novel, and Thomas Pynchon's Mason & Dixon.
Egg capsules are unknown for Aulohalaelurus, but the genus is presumedly oviparous (Springer 1979; Last & Stevens 2009).