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EnglishModificar

EtymologyModificar

From French or from Latin implicitus, past participle of implico (to infold, involve, entangle); see implicate.

PronunciationModificar

AdjectiveModificar

Implicit (not comparable)

Positive
Implicit

Comparative
not comparable

Superlative
none (absolute)

  1. Implied indirectly, without being directly expressed
    • 1983, Ronald Reagan, Proclamation 5018
      The Bible and its teachings helped form the basis for the Founding Fathers' abiding belief in the inalienable rights of the individual, rights which they found implicit in the Bible's teachings of the inherent worth and dignity of each individual.
  2. Contained in the essential nature of something but not openly shown
  3. Having no reservations or doubts; unquestioning or unconditional; usually said of faith or trust.
  4. (obsolete) entangled, twisted together.

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da:implicit et:implicit fr:implicit io:implicit ka:implicit kn:implicit lt:implicit hu:implicit ml:implicit ru:implicit simple:implicit sv:implicit ta:implicit tr:implicit vi:implicit zh:implicit

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