To deem something overpopulated is to insinuate that the additional users somehow lessen the experience for the existing members in one way or another.
Despite what some people may insinuate regarding the sensual nature of the festival, no one should feel under any pressure to dress in a particular way.
insinuate spyware in my programs.
Will not be ignoble and say the harsh thing, but only insinuate it.
insinuate all manner of motives.
General remarks: I do not insinuate spyware in my programs.
He felt a slight twinge of guilt about what he'd had to do to insinuate himself into their midst.
But the antinomies, as they appeared in Abelard's treatise, without their solutions, could not but seem to insinuate a deep-laid scepticism with regard to authority.
Knox appears to insinuate that a rumour declared Mary of Guise and the cardinal guilty of poisoning James, but an attempt had been made to put another sense on the words of this historian, who frequently hints that Mary was the mistress of the cardinal (Knox, vol.
He felt a slight twinge of guilt about what he 'd had to do to insinuate himself into their midst.
insinuate different ways of making sense of what is happening.
insinuate things into our life that by and by we begin to accept as common place.
insinuate a comparison between the strikes and National Front ideology.
I even insinuate that it is our artificial lighting that is actually rotting the fruit on the tree.
Pictorial and photographic propaganda: A photograph, picture, or cartoon can often insinuate a derogatory charge more effectively than words.
insinuate We're not insinuating anything, sir.
And they wo n't insinuate they had sexual relations with your mother the night before, either.
The word usage examples above have been gathered from various sources to reflect current and historial usage. They do not represent the opinions of YourDictionary.com.