Connotative term, one which denotes a subject and implies an attribute. J. S. Mill.

(Con*no"ta*tive*ly), adv. In a connotative manner; expressing connotation.

(Con*note") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Connoted; p. pr. & vb. n. Connoting.] [See Connotate, and Note.]

1. To mark along with; to suggest or indicate as additional; to designate by implication; to include in the meaning; to imply.

Good, in the general notion of it, connotes also a certain suitableness of it to some other thing.

2. (Logic) To imply as an attribute.

The word "white" denotes all white things, as snow, paper, the foam of the sea, etc., and ipmlies, or as it was termed by the schoolmen, connotes, the attribute "whiteness."
J. S. Mill.

(Con"no*tate) v. t. [L. con- + notatus, p. p.of notare to mark. Cf. Connote.] To connote; to suggest or designate (something) as additional; to include; to imply. Hammond.

(Con`no*ta"tion) n. [Cf. F. connotation.] The act of connoting; a making known or designating something additional; implication of something more than is asserted.

(Con*no"ta*tive) a.

1. Implying something additional; illative.

2. (Log.) Implying an attribute. See Connote.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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