01. [Implicit] in his refusal to give Maureen Hoffman a promotion was an obvious prejudice against women working in management.
02. I trust Young-Soo [implicitly], having dealt with him on numerous occasions, and having always found him to be totally honest.
03. We have [implicit] faith in the doctor's ability to take care of our son.
04. There are certain obligations which, although not stated explicitly, are obviously [implicit] in the contract.
05. Mutual respect should be considered an [implicit] part of any discussions between the Government and the Opposition.
06. Some people feel that international aid projects to developing nations are [implicitly] ethnocentric in assuming that the aid workers somehow know better how to survive economically in the region than the people who actually live there.
07. [Implicit] in the President's warning to terrorist groups was the threat of further action in the occupied territories.
08. I trust her [implicitly], so if she says that it has to be done, I believe her.
09. The President's remarks concerning the Prime Minister's reaction to the conflict have been widely interpreted as [implicit] criticism of his handling of the affair.
10. The rebels succeeded in overthrowing the government, aided by the [implicit] cooperation of the U.S. government.
11. Any aid given to developing countries by the developed nations seems to carry with it an [implicit] agreement that the developed country will get something in return.
12. [Implicit] in the extreme right-wing party's political platform is the belief that those who are poor have only themselves to blame.
13. Young children have an unquestioning and [implicit] faith in their parents' decisions.
14. [Implicit] in the government's agreement to reduce taxes for the company is a promise by the company to provide more jobs for local workers.
15. Children don't need to study their native language; their language learning occurs [implicitly], not through explicit instruction.
16. Patricia Meyer Spacks once suggested that the vanity of men, a constant insult to women, is also the ground for the [implicit] feminine claim of superior sensitivity and morality.
17. Andrea Dworkin once said that all feminist arguments, however radical in intent or consequence, are with or against assertions or premises [implicit] in the male system.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Implicit — Im*plic it, a. [L. implicitus, p. p. of implicare to entwine, entangle, attach closely: cf. F. implicite. See {Implicate}.] 1. Infolded; entangled; complicated; involved. [Obs.] Milton. [1913 Webster] In his woolly fleece I cling implicit. Pope.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • implicit — IMPLICÍT, Ă, impliciţi, te, adj. (Adesea adverbial) Care este inclus, conţinut în altceva (fără a mai fi exprimat direct); care se înţelege de la sine. – Din fr. implicite, lat. implicitus. Trimis de gall, 13.09.2007. Sursa: DEX 98  Implicit ≠… …   Dicționar Român

  • implicit — im·plic·it /im pli sət/ adj: capable of being recognized though unexpressed: implied im·plic·it·ly adv Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996 …   Law dictionary

  • implicit — implicit, virtual, constructive mean being such by correct or justifiable inference rather than by direct statement or proof. Something is implicit (as opposed to explicit) which is implied (as by the words, acts, appearance, character, or… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • implicit — ► ADJECTIVE 1) implied though not directly expressed. 2) (implicit in) always to be found in. 3) with no qualification or question: implicit faith. DERIVATIVES implicitly adverb implicitness noun. ORIGIN …   English terms dictionary

  • implicit — 1590s, from M.Fr. implicite and directly from L. implicitus, later variant of implicatus, pp. of implicare (see IMPLICATION (Cf. implication)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • implicit — [adj] included without question, inherent, absolute accurate, certain, complete, constant, constructive, contained, definite, entire, firm, fixed, full, implicative, implied, inarticulate, inevitable, inferential, inferred, latent, practical,… …   New thesaurus

  • implicit — [im plis′it] adj. [L implicitus, pp. of implicare: see IMPLY] 1. suggested or to be understood though not plainly expressed; implied: distinguished from EXPLICIT 2. necessarily or naturally involved though not plainly apparent or expressed;… …   English World dictionary

  • implicit — adj. 1) implicit in (implicit in the contract) 2) implicit that + clause (it is implicit in our agreement that she will be a partner) * * * [ɪm plɪsɪt] implicit that + clause (it is implicit in our agreement that she will be a partner) implicit… …   Combinatory dictionary

  • implicit — im|plic|it [ ım plısıt ] adjective * 1. ) not stated directly, but expressed in the way someone behaves, or understood from what they are saying: His suggestions may be seen as an implicit criticism of government policy. implicit in: This… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English