Translation of implicit in Spanish:


implícito, adj.

Pronunciation /ɪmˈplɪsɪt/

See Spanish definition of implícito


  • 1

    (threat/assumption) implícito
    (threat/assumption) tácito
    • Resource limitation is an implicit assumption of any competition hypothesis and should be tested.
    • He conceded that such an inference would be only implicit.
    • They may also be curtailed, with the explanation left implicit.
    • The process of learning to read seems to involve both explicit and implicit learning.
    • And it is that implicit possibility that gives depth to humor.
    • Why, it even carries the implicit endorsement of the US Secretary of State.
    • The attention on young middle class protestors was far less direct but often implicit.
    • Expanding debate and liberating speech is at least implicit in the mandate of any university governing body.
    • As subtle as implicit attitudes are, they can cause serious real-world damage.
    • It has always been implicit in television that the programs are just delivery vehicles for the advertising.
    • The tradeoff I have described has always been implicit in the law, but it now may become explicit.
    • The implicit social connections that blog linking imply are public: they are there for anyone to see, and the individuals involved actively create those links with that in mind.
    • The implicit message is always the same: it is your capitalist (imperialist, racist, whatever) society that is the true enemy of the people.
    • The implicit presumption was always that politicised corrections for market failures would work perfectly.
    • Her earlier work exploited the tensions of flatness in paintings of punctures, protrusions and simple forms whose symbolic possibilities were always implicit.
    • It seems to me that they were fundamentally asking why we need to have 100 pages of legislation that set out how a Crown entity must report when it has always been implicit that that agency must report anyway.
    • It always maintains an implicit threat of violence.
    • There is an implicit question as to whether perfections are coherent such that they can exist in one person.
    • The official focus on the ageing question, with the implicit notion that people have a responsibility to reproduce a new generation of elder-carers, contributes to the instrumental view of parenthood.
    • The implicit question is whether this move can prod uncabled Australians out of their pay TV inertia and get subscription television's hoof in the door of more homes.
  • 2

    (confidence/trust) incondicional
    (confidence/trust) total
    (confidence/trust) absoluto
    • I have further narrowed the field of important questions by following some implicit principles.
    • The patient has read a bit, is very anxious, and reaches the doctor most often imagining the worst and with implicit faith in this ‘worker of miracles’.
    • He has implicit faith in his advice so in spite of many people's doubts and reservations, it is now as successful and professional a partnership as there is on tour.
    • The young intelligentsia refuse to place implicit faith in God and begin to ask why and wherefore.
    • As Mom faced her illness, she did so in a spirit of fortitude based on an implicit faith and a godly life.
    • How many times have you read those words, which have become a flippant phrase which contains a hint of both the scepticism and implicit faith we have in science?
    • This modern young man has implicit faith in God.
    • Her implicit faith in others allows her to approach Mateo without fear, rather than to cower away from him like the other inhabitants of the tenement.
    • It was her sympathy, her love for him, and her implicit faith in him, which made the Prophet love her dearly.
    • My faith in prayers took an awful tumble that day, and I doubt whether implicit faith ever returned.
    • As truths, they are worthy of the most implicit faith that can be given to human testimony.
    • But if you agree to this, I'll need your complete, total, and implicit trust.
    • The message was basic to the Victorian army: that systematic uniformity and implicit obedience were essential.
    • The quality of training programs was variable, but they always contained the implicit belief in the rightness of obedience to orders from those above, and the threat of dismissal if rules were not followed.