I didn't mean to imply that there was anything wrong with the way you dress.
He took a bite out of his sandwich in such a way as to imply the subject was closed.
They imply a lively sense of radical human need.
Fred changed his body language to imply to the woman that he was not interested.
When a person has a bad day, that does not imply that they are always sad.
Jessica tried to imply that she did not want to work this weekend, but was not clear enough, so she was put on the schedule.
I was not trying to imply that I don't like her; I simply have other obligations at the same time of her party.
He probably meant to imply that qualities have no existence apart from the subject to which they belong.
The first would correspond to a general turning of the beam; and the second would imply imperfect focusing of the central parts.
Aristocracy implies the existence of nobility; but nobility does not imply aristocracy; it may exist under any form of government.
The word potential does not imply that this energy is not real; it exists in potentiality only in the sense that it is stored away in some latent manner; but it can be drawn upon without limit for mechanical work.
But Geoffrey hardly did justice to the Normans if he meant to imply that they were simple imitators of others.
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It is hardly needful to prove that nobility does not imply wealth, though nobility without wealth runs some risk of being forgotten.
This saying appears to imply a settled life in Canaan, but both affirm the warlike significance of Yahweh and the ark.
The year of acquisition in the table, when one date only is given, indicates the period when the country or some part of it first fell under French influence, and does not imply continuous possession since.
This, however, does not necessarily imply that in its origin it was specifically Hebrew, but only that it had acquired distinguishing features of a marked kind.
The conception of homogenesis, however, does not imply an absolute similarity between parent and organism.
The knowledge of these laws, however, does not imply the existence of a conception of negative quantities.
Simply because only so many jobs can, in theory, be replaced by machines does not imply anything about the ability of the people now doing them.
Even when, in the 13th century, the ranks of the feudal hierarchy in France came to be more definitely fixed, the style of "count" might imply much, or comparatively little.