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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 periodicals archive ?
If the participant was certain (i.e, had logically deduced) that a codemember was deducible at a particular position in the code, then he or she marked "100" (indicating 100% sure) in the position for that button.
This is not to say, of course, that all other beliefs, both religious and secular, are deducible from these two foundational beliefs of the Christian life, but only that all other beliefs cannot exist in blatant contradiction to them.
Indeed, as Jackson points out, his position implies that a physicalist is committed to the prima facie stunning claim that true psychological statements are a priori deducible from a complete physical description of the world (68).
Thus the reference on page 325 to "la giexia de Chastello" refers to the (patriarchal) church of Castello, San Pietro (also deducible here, incidentally, from the fact that it is the source of the documents).
All four presidential candidates support tax reforms to make health insurance premiums tax deducible. The extent to which access to health care for the uninsured plays out in congressional races remains to be seen.
(1) Godel prueba una formulacion equivalente, a saber: "Cada formula de la logica de primer orden es o refutable o satisfacible" (una formula F es refutable si y solo si [sin correspondencia]F es deducible).
In addition, the D-N model holds that one fact can explain another just in case the second is deducible from the first, "given the laws of nature".
One can admire these sentiments, but they are diametrically opposed to the conception of reality that is deducible from his earlier plays, and one suspects that they do not translate into great theatre.
The meaning of such words as fassing, susu, and buckra pickney are not always deducible from context.
There is yet a further and weighty reason for the permanency of the judicial offices which is deducible from the nature of the qualifications they require.
If items 1, 2 and 3 are met, school costs will likely qualify as deducible medical expenses.
Another way of saying this is that these laws, and laws deducible from them, are exactly those first-order properties of [right arrow] which hold whenever we take a classical logical calculus and restrict [right arrow] to some subset of the set of all sentences.