What is another word for Inferring?

Pronunciation: [ɪnfˈɜːɹɪŋ] (IPA)

Inferring is the process of deriving logical conclusions from evidence or premises. There are a multitude of synonyms for this word that can be used in various contexts. Some of the most commonly used synonyms for inferring include deducing, concluding, reasoning, assuming, speculating, interpreting, conjecturing, supposing, and surmising. Depending on the tone and purpose of the writing, different synonyms may be appropriate. For example, inferring may be used in a scientific or technical context, while interpreting or deducing may be more appropriate in a literary or philosophical context. Regardless of the synonym used, inferring is an essential component of critical thinking and analysis.

Synonyms for Inferring:

What are the paraphrases for Inferring?

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What are the hypernyms for Inferring?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

Usage examples for Inferring

Inferring from the fact that Mea's and Kali's speech differed very little from M'Rua's speech, he came to the conclusion that the name of "Wahima" was in all probability the designation of a locality, and that the peoples living on the shores of "Bassa-Narok" belonged to the great Shilluk tribe, which begins on the Nile and extends, it is not known how far, to the east.
"In Desert and Wilderness"
Henryk Sienkiewicz
How may certain former changes of sea-level be accounted for without Inferring any movement of the land?
"Geology"
James Geikie
This is balanced in some degree by the less rapid increase which is known to exist in magnitudes still fainter; and applying our formula without regard to these variations in the rate of increase, we obtain as a rude approximation to the total number of stars down to the fifteenth magnitude, 86,000,000. The Herschels, father and son, actually counted the number of stars visible in nearly 8,000 sample regions of the sky, and, Inferring the character of the whole sky from these samples, we find it to contain 58,500,000 stars; but the magnitude of the faintest star visible in their telescope, and included in their count, is rather uncertain.
"A Text-Book of Astronomy"
George C. Comstock

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