deduce from

deduce (something) from (something)

To infer information from something. Oh, I deduced from her disinterested tone that she wouldn't be joining us today. A: "Did you know he wasn't coming?" B: "I deduced that when I saw you pull up alone."
See also: deduce
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

deduce something from something

to infer or conclude something from a set of facts. Can I deduce a bit of anger from your remarks? I deduce nothing from everything I have heard today.
See also: deduce
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in classic literature ?
Indeed it was not difficult to reconcile to the rule of right an action which it would have been impossible to deduce from the rule of wrong.
"The ideal reasoner," he remarked, "would, when he had once been shown a single fact in all its bearings, deduce from it not only all the chain of events which led up to it but also all the results which would follow from it.
Again, I deduce from the context that it means 2013 - ie.
In general, I deduce from the findings above that corpus-based information, if conveniently exploited in class, provides a positive output for oral language development.
For example, scientists can deduce from the substitution of sulfur for carbon, an "atomic mutation," how that small difference affects annexin V.
However, I am not convinced that she can deduce from her evidence how much "the consciousness of real social grievances was a by-product of the struggle to define and control a wider, and more open, political arena" (67), although this struggle surely helped to hone this consciousness.
Then specialize generalizations and deduce from them an econometric model whose relations approximate those of the economy.