indicate

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Related to indicated: Indicated power

indicate something to someone

to signify something to someone. (By speech, writing, or some other sign.) Karen indicated her agreement to the lawyer. Fred indicated his assent to me.
See also: indicate

might as well

 and may as well
a phrase indicating that it is probably better to do something than not to do it. Bill: Should we try to get there for the first showing of the film? Jane: Might as well. Nothing else to do. Andy: May as well leave now. It doesn't matter if we arrive a little bit early. Jane: Why do we always have to be the first to arrive?
See also: might, well

you might as well (do something)

there is no reason you should not do something you may as well (do something) Since you have to wait, you might as well sit down and relax.
See also: might, well
References in periodicals archive ?
The purpose of this study was to determine the relationship among students' reports about their goal orientation, self-efficacy and self-regulated strategy use and their academic performance in a Computer Literacy course as indicated by course grade.
This year, 81 percent indicated that rotations were valuable, with 55 percent citing the rotations as "extremely valuable.
One-way ANOVA results indicated no significant difference between Naive (M = 26.
Fifty-five percent of the participants were former teachers, and 16% of the participants indicated that they had been special education teachers.
Twenty-four of the items were statements to which the respondent indicated on a seven-point Likert scale (Likert, 1932) the degree of their agreement or disagreement (with "1" indicating the highest agreement and "7" representing the strongest disagreement).
When the percentages are substantially less than 100%, it is indicated that several foundries in the group do not employ that particular process step (e.
After viewing the ad, 33% indicated Democrats were more prepared to fight terrorism and 36% indicated that Republicans were more prepared.
Additionally, participants indicated that their attitude toward the course improved after completing the course.
However, Democratic respondents indicated a lower level of promise, with 12% finding the research "very promising," 28% "promising," and 46% "somewhat promising.
6%) indicated that co-workers that they knew personally made anti-gay or anti-lesbian remarks.
Responses indicated that of the sample students, 30% were in their first year, 25% were in their second year, 29% were in third year and 15% were in their fourth year.
One quarter of Americans (25%) indicated that they were less confident after the speech with regard to major health care issues.
The letter indicated that attendance to complete the survey was important and would be used to determine their future participation in the TEA program.