indicate

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Related to indicated: Indicated power

might as well

Should (do something), typically because there is no reason not to. The deadline is today, but you might as well send it in anyway—they may still accept it. A: "Are you going to work late tonight?" B: "I might as well. I have nothing else going on."
See also: might, well

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
References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, participants appear to not worry about course tests, as indicated by a mean response score of 3.
Two years ago, 20 percent indicated that hands-on experience from events, trips, and SEA trials was one of the more important aspects of the program.
Both groups underestimated the percentage of psychologist caregivers but a subsequent (TSP) indicated not significantly so (Sophisticated group mean was tested and z = 1.
Participants indicated their informed consent by returning the survey.
As expected, 90 percent of the respondents rejected the idea that it is impossible for employers to reduce their WC costs and 92 percent indicated that they believed that returning disabled employees to work would greatly reduce the employer's costs of disability.
Only 22% of the smaller foundries responding indicated the use of desulfurization, as compared to about 60% of the larger foundries, once again reflecting the electric furnace/cupola difference.
As noted in Table 3, most respondents (64%) felt that being gay or lesbian would "never" or "rarely" affect a co-workers ability to work as part of a team, yet a little over half (56%) of all respondents also indicated that an employee's sexual orientation could create "stressful" situations at work.
Results indicated that the only significant positive correlation within these variables was between background in music and the students' perceptions of their confidence in music (r = .
The letter indicated that attendance to complete the survey was important and would be used to determine their future participation in the TEA program.
Vocational administrators indicated their desire to encourage their vocational teachers to participate.