Tacit sentence example

tacit
  • He gave his tacit approval in letters to the media.
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  • Dean was beginning to have serious reservations about the trip and his tacit agreement to it now that it was a real­ity.
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  • It was a tacit assumption; however, that is all the information that is already known.
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  • He kept his tacit knowledge at a distance from the investigators.
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  • For many years there was almost tacit agreement that what people needed where computers were involved was just more training.
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  • Yet the very eagerness with which the champions of the Hebrew records searched for archaeological proofs of their validity was a tacit confession that even the most unwavering faith was not beyond the reach of external evidence.
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  • Hence they were resolutely opposed to any idea of reform; for to begin making changes in the Church's system would be a tacit admission that Luther had some show of reason on his side.
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  • Ellison, in his work on the cotton trade of Great Britain, traces in detail the increase in the volume of information collected and made public. At the close of the 8th century there was a tacit understanding among brokers to supply one another with information.
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  • The defeat of Varus, and the tacit abandonment of the plans of expansion begun twenty-five years before, are almost the last events of importance in the long principate of Augustus.
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  • Was there tacit acknowledgment of the claims made by, or mere contempt for, the authors?
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  • Tacit knowledge is the knowledge or know-how that people carry in their heads.
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  • The quiet disappearance of the surcharge for an increasing number of games is a tacit admission of its failure.
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  • There is nearly always some knowledge and even tacit consent from a group, even if they refuse to join in.
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  • Power is the collective will of the people transferred, by expressed or tacit consent, to their chosen rulers.
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  • To me, it's a cry for independence against not just pills, but the system that gives tacit acceptance to it.
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  • Perhaps his tacit collusion in the fantasies of a silk fetishist would help.
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  • However, this tacit knowledge built up by close personal association with the calculation is not readily communicable.
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  • Over the past few years this anxious opposition has made several attempts to get rid of Chávez, with the tacit encouragement of Washington.
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  • Thus her tacit view of accounting does not always coincide with the publicly espoused view of accounting promoted by course materials or by her.
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  • Gheeraerts clearly intended an erotic frisson, and the lady's smile may convey a tacit acknowledgment of her delight in display.
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  • It thus stresses the link between theory and practice, and examines the often tacit assumptions which underlie translation practice.
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  • General knowledge, including knowledge of principles or the human good, is generally tacit in the practical life of a virtuous person.
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  • By sharing our ideas with one another, our knowledge is made explicit, rather than remaining tacit.
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  • Many farmers either gave tacit support to their workmen, or urged the parish vestry to improve the levels of poor relief.
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  • The pope was confirmed in his rectorship of the cities ceded by Aistolf, with the further understanding, tacit rather than expressed, that, even as he had wrung these provinces for the Italic people from both Greeks and Lombards, so in the future he might claim the protectorate of such portions of Italy, external to the kingdom, as he should be able to acquired This, at any rate, seems to be the meaning of that obscure re-settlement of the peninsula which Charles effected.
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  • Visconti-Ven.osta and Minghetti, partly from aversion to a Jacobin policy, and partly from a conviction that Bismarck sooner or later would undertake his Gang nach Canossa, regardless of any tacit engagement he might have assumed towards Italy, had wisely declined to be drawn into any infraction of the Law of Guarantees.
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  • If, moreover, we examine the process of algebraical division as illustrated in � 50, we shall find that, just as arithmetical division is really the solution of an equation (� 14), and involves the tacit use of a symbol to denote an unknown quantity or number, so algebraical division by a multinomial really implies the use of undetermined coefficients (� 42).
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  • There emerged a tacit agreement between the two men that Dean's position negated his direct involvement in officially pursuing the investigation.
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  • Stamboloff, pursued systematically an anti-Russian policy, but the cabinet of St Petersburg confined itself officially to breaking off diplomatic relations and making diplomatic protests, and unofficially to giving tacit encouragement to revolutionary agitation.
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  • The men of Lombardy, emboldened by his tacit encouragement, prepared at the close of the year to form a republic, which assumed the name of Transpadane, and thereafter that of Cisalpine.
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  • Under a tacit understanding of the moderates to vote together, five separate bills were passed, and were signed by the president between 9th and 10th September 1850.
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  • The reforms proved a failure, mainly owing to the tacit opposition of the Turkish authorities, the insufficient powers attributed to the European officials, the racial feuds and the deplorable financial situation.
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  • The great abstract ideas (considered directly and not merely in tacit use) which have dominated the science were due to them - namely, ratio, irrationality, continuity, the point, the straight line, the plane.
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  • Desultory fighting, in which Austrian officers with the tacit consent of the minister of war took part against the Magyars, had already broken out in the south.
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  • No treaty was obtained or insisted upon, - the British government being content with the tacit acquiescence of the king of Burma without such documents; but its resolution was declared, that any active demonstration of hostility by him would be followed by retribution.
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  • If Hallam can ever be said to have deviated from perfect fairness, it was in the tacit assumption that the 19th-century theory of the constitution was the right theory in previous centuries, and that those who departed from it on one side or the other were in the wrong.
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  • The second confusion is the tacit assumption that the pleasure of the hedonist is necessarily or characteristically of a purely physical kind; this assumption is in the case of some hedonistic theories a pure perversion of the facts.
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  • But such a tacit sanction on the part of the compilers of the second Prayer-Book is in the highest degree improbable, in view of their known opinions on the subject; and an examination of contemporary writings hardly justifies the contention that the two words are so carefully used as the argument would demand.
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  • The majority of them seem to have been Mahommedans: when the regular forces of the Mahrattas had been broken up in the campaigns conducted by Sir Arthur Wellesley and Lord Lake in 1802-04, the Pindaris made their headquarters in Malwa, under the tacit protection of Sindhia and Holkar.
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  • In 1674 he was made "commander-in-chief"; and in connexion with this another unsuccessful attempt, graphically described in Clarke's Life of James, was made to gain from Charles a tacit admission of his legitimacy.
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  • In that case it would fall shortly before the Relief visit, to which there may be tacit explanatory allusion, in Gal.
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  • By the time that the " tacit truce " had come to an end the Swedish forces were so demoralized that the mere rumour of a hostile attack made them retire panic-stricken to Helsingfors; and before the end of the year all Finland was in the hands of the Russians.
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  • Prince Charles was an officer in the Prussian army, twenty-seven years of age, and was related to the French imperial family as well as to the royal house of Prussia: his nomination obtained not only the tacit consent and approval of his friend and kinsman King William of Prussia, but also the warm and more open support of Napoleon III.
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  • France and England came to terms, and the preliminaries of peace were signed in London in October 1711, their basis being a tacit acquiescence in the partition of the Spanish monarchy.
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  • Henry VI., it is argued, had broken the tacit compact which the house of Lancaster had made with the nation; instead of committing the administration of the realm origin of to ministers chosen for him by, or at least approved the Wars by, his parliament, he persisted in retaining in office of the persons like Suffolk and Somerset, who had for- Roses.
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  • Indeed Locke seems to allow that the consent was at first tacit, and by anterior law of nature conditional on the beneficial purpose of the trust being realized.
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  • However tacit, transfer of knowledge is more complex in a distance learning context.
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  • Often this knowledge is tacit (Schon, 1983) and largely implicit (Weick, 1995 ).
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  • This was found in the so-called "collegial" theory of Church government (Kollegialsystem), which assumed a sort of tacit concordat between the state and the religious community, by which the latter vests in the former the right to exercise a certain part of the jus in sacra properly inherent in the Church (see Pufendorf, Samuel).
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  • Still a general observance was involved in the idea of a natural law as a " dictate of right reason indicating the agreement or disagreement of an act with man's rational and social nature "; and we may observe that it was especially necessary to assume such a general observance in the case of contracts, since it was by an " express or tacit pact " that the right of property (as distinct from the mere right to noninterference during use) was held by him to have been instituted.
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  • It may be noticed, too, that he still accepts the "social compact " as the natural mode of constituting government, and regards the obligations of subjects to civil obedience as normally dependent on a tacit contract; though he is careful to state that consent is not absolutely necessary to the just establishment of beneficent government, nor the source of irrevocable obligation to a pernicious one.
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  • In his dealings with Turkey, the suzerain power, he displayed considerable acuteness; he gained the confidence of the Sultan, whom he flattered and occasionally menaced; and aided by the ambassadors of the friendly powers, he succeeded in obtaining on two occasions important concessions for the Bulgarian episcopate in Macedonia (see Macedonia), while securing the tacit sanction of the Porte for the technically illegal situation in the principality.
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  • Back to top T Tacit knowledge (or: Implicit knowledge) The knowledge or know-how that people carry in their heads.
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  • This is a tacit acceptance of the content of the book itself.
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  • Was this tacit acknowledgment of the claims made by, or mere contempt for, the authors?
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  • The tacit assumption, however, is that all of the information is already known.
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  • We have yet to find ways of sharing tacit knowledge at a distance.
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  • In Ireland, Ormonde begins truce negotiations with the Confederates, having at least the tacit consent of the government in Dublin.
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  • Families and friends of the addicted drinker must be careful not to provide tacit support and cover-ups to the individual's drinking habits.
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  • No, sweater vests are the tacit signature look of the chess team captain, the calculus expert, the valedictorian and a young lad who prefers Stephen Hawking to Curious George.
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  • We had tacit official sanction, on our terms.
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  • Hence a tacit understanding between Bismarck and Austria that the latter should profit by Italian resentment against France to draw Italy into the orbit of the Austro-German alliance.
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  • Such rigidity of principle need not be extended to the affairs of everyday contact between the Vatican and the Italian authorities, with regard to which, indeed, a tacit modus vivendi was easily attainable.
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  • This is called " tacit relocation."
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  • Bluntschli, consider that unless this tacit condition is complied with, the award may be set aside.
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  • But this inference contains the tacit major, " What has a given colour, &c., is magnesium," and is a syllogism of recognition.
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  • A further cause of the termination of treaty obligations is a total change of circumstances, since a clause " rebus sic stantibus " is said to be a tacit condition in every treaty.'
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  • In fact they gave it their tacit approval in letters to the media.
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  • However tacit transfer of knowledge is more complex in a distance learning context.
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  • For many years there was almost tacit agreement that what people needed where computers were involved was ' training up '.
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  • Such attempts usually start with the tacit assumption that each of the persons concerned - Lycurgus, Solon, Peisistratus, Hipparchus - must have done something for the text of Homer, or for the regulation of the rhapsodists.
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  • Nothing else was done on either side for six months more; and then the Swedish generals made a " tacit truce " with the Russians through the mediation of the French ambassador at St Petersburg.
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  • This theory makes a fundamental distinction between the supreme jurisdiction in ecclesiastical matters (Kirchenhoheit or jus circa sacra), which it conceives as inherent in the power of the state in respect of every religious communion, and the ecclesiastical power (Kirchengewalt or jus in sacra) inherent in the church, but in some cases vested in the state by tacit or expressed consent of the ecclesiastical body.
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  • If there are hollow places in the doctrinal foundations of the Church, it will be a tacit understanding among the schoolmen that such questions are not to be pressed.
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  • Whenever, for example, there is an admission on the part of any individual that in any previous act he made the attainment of pleasure his end rather than the performance of duty, there is also a tacit admission that he might have acted otherwise.
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  • If, moreover, we examine the process of algebraical division as illustrated in � 50, we shall find that, just as arithmetical division is really the solution of an equation (� 14), and involves the tacit use of a symbol to denote an unknown quantity or number, so algebraical division by a multinomial really implies the use of undetermined coefficients (� 42).
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  • There was tacit acceptance of the content of the book itself.
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  • The civil law seems to have had only a tacit, and as soon as American immigration began a limited, application.
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  • Knowing about the tacit collusion in the fantasies of a silk fetishist would help.
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  • Recognizing the falsity of this view of history, another set of historians say that power rests on a conditional delegation of the will of the people to their rulers, and that historical leaders have power only conditionally on carrying out the program that the will of the people has by tacit agreement prescribed to them.
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