Illative conversion(Logic), a converse or reverse statement of a proposition which in that form must be true because the original proposition is true.Illative sense(Metaph.), the faculty of the mind by which it apprehends the conditions and determines upon the correctness of inferences.

(Il"la*tive), n. An illative particle, as for, because.

(Il"la*tive*ly), adv. By inference; as an illative; in an illative manner.

I' ll to Ill-timed

I' ll
(I' ll) Contraction for I will or I shall.

I'll by a sign give notice to our friends.

(Il*lab"ile) a. Incapable of falling or erring; infalliable. [Obs.] — Il`la*bil"i*ty n. [Obs.]

(Il*lac"er*a*ble) a. [L. illacerabilis: cf. F. illacérable. See In- not, and Lacerable.] Not lacerable; incapable of being torn or rent. [Obs.]

(Il*lac"ry*ma*ble) a. [L. illacrimabilis; pref. il- not + lacrimabilis worthy of tears.] Incapable of weeping. [Obs.] Bailey.

(Il*laps"a*ble) a. [Pref. il- not + lapsable.] Incapable of slipping, or of error. [R.]

Morally immutable and illapsable.

(Il*lapse") v. i. [imp. & p. p. Illapsed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Illapsing.] [L. illapsus, p. p. of illabi; pref. il- in + labi to fall, slide.] To fall or glide; to pass; — usually followed by into. Cheyne.

(Il*lapse"), n. [L. illapsus. See Illapse, v. i.] A gliding in; an immisson or entrance of one thing into another; also, a sudden descent or attack. Akenside.

They sit silent . . . waiting for an illapse of the spirit.

(Il*la"que*a*ble) a. Capable of being insnared or entrapped. [R.] Cudworth.

(Il*la"que*ate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Illaqueated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Illaqueating.] [L. illaqueatus, p. p. of illaqueare; pref. il- in + laqueare to insnare, fr. laqueus, noose, snare.] To insnare; to entrap; to entangle; to catch.

Let not the surpassing eloquence of Taylor dazzle you, nor his scholastic retiary versatility of logic illaqueate your good sense.

(Il*la`que*a"tion) n.

1. The act of catching or insnaring. [R.] Sir T. Browne.

2. A snare; a trap. Johnson.

(Il*la"tion) n. [L. illatio, fr. illatus, used as p. p. of inferre to carry or bring in, but from a different root: cf. F. illation. See 1st In- , and Tolerate, and cf. Infer.] The act or process of inferring from premises or reasons; perception of the connection between ideas; that which is inferred; inference; deduction; conclusion.

Fraudulent deductions or inconsequent illations from a false conception of things.
Sir T. Browne.

(Il"la*tive) a. [L. illativus: cf. F. illatif.] Relating to, dependent on, or denoting, illation; inferential; conclusive; as, an illative consequence or proposition; an illative word, as then, therefore, etc.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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