Definition of Conjected

1. Verb. (past of conject) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Conjected

1. conject [v] - See also: conject

Conjected Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Conjected

coniosis
coniotomy
conirostral
conisation
conisor
conisors
conistra
conite
conium
coniums
conivaptan
conization
conj
conjacency
conject
conjected (current term)
conjecting
conjector
conjectors
conjectory
conjects
conjecturable
conjecturably
conjectural
conjecturalist
conjecturalists
conjecturally
conjecture
conjectured
conjecturer

Literary usage of Conjected

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Third Book of Rational System of English Grammar by James Brown (1856)
"... cannot be conjected to a word, whereas "«u;tYA" can be ... and" is always conjected to an entire section, whereas " with" can never be ..."

2. Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, of the Reign of Henry VIII by John Sherren Brewer, Robert Henry Brodie, James Gairdner (1864)
"... there daily come provisions for the war ; " wherefore it is conjected Don ... and consequently conjected that all is done by the Frenchmen's consent. ..."

3. The Geographical Journal by Royal Geographical Society (Great Britain). (1899)
"... Garcia Placidus " are conjected by Miller to refer to the artists or scribes of the same. § Also labelled " Paris II.," St. Sever being " Paris I.," and ..."

4. An Essay on Uses and Trusts: And on the Nature and Operation of Conveyances by Francis Williams Sanders, George Williams Sanders, John Warner (1855)
"It might be conjected, from some of these cases, that judges had been biassed by a favourable inclination to a devise of trust ..."

5. A Handbook of therapeutics by Sydney Ringer (1883)
"It is conjected that, being volatile, some may pass off by the lungs ; but, if so, it produces, apparently, in its transit through the lungs, no changes in ..."

6. A Practical treatise on the medical and surgical uses of electricity by George Miller Beard, Alphonso David Rockwell (1875)
"... or of diarrhoea of the nervous variety, is not to be expected until the indigestion and general debility on which they depend have first been conjected. ..."

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