duc-, -duce, -duct, -ducent, -ductor, -duction, -ductive, -ducer, -ducement, -ducation

(Latin: to lead, leading; bringing; to take; to draw along or out)

deducibly (adverb), more deducibly, most deducibly
1. That which can be derived as a conclusion from something known or assumed: Scientists found that several methods were deducibly appropriate for determining the age of ancient objects.
2. Possible information that can be traced: William discovered that it is deducibly possible to trace one's ancestry.
1. Performing the act of deduction.
2. That which deduces; inferential.
deduct (verbs), deducts; deducted; deducting
1. To take away or to subtract from a sum or an amount.
2. To derive by reasoning, to infer.
3. To take away a desirable part: Poor plumbing deducts from the value of a house.
1. That which can be deducted from one’s tax or from one’s taxable income.
2. The amount of a loss which must be borne by the policy-holder in the event of a claim upon an insurance policy.
1. The action of deducting or taking away from a sum or amount; subtraction, abatement.
2. The process of deducing or drawing a conclusion from a principle already known or assumed; specifically, in logic, inference by reasoning from generals to particulars; opposed to induction.
3. That which is deduced; an inference, conclusion.
1. Based on deduction from accepted premises; such as, a deductive argument or deductive reasoning.
2. Involving or using deduction in reasoning.
In a deductive manner; using deduction.
Deduction refers to any, or all, of the following:
  • An amount that is subtracted from something, especially as an allowance against tax.
  • The act of subtracting an amount for a purpose.
  • A conclusion drawn from available information.
  • The process of drawing a conclusion from available information.
  • A conclusion reached by applying the rules of logic to a premise.
The rotation, or movement, of one eye to the right.
dorsiduct (verb), dorsiducts; dorsiducted; dorsiducting
To move backward or toward the back of the body.
Duc, sequere, aut de via decede.
Lead, follow, or get out of the way.
Belonging to, relating to, or like a duke or dukedom. Via French, ultimately from Latin duc-, the stem of dux, “leader”.
1. An old European gold or silver coin formerly used in some European countries, e.g., Italy and the Netherlands.
2. A ticket for a performance; probably from ducats, money or cash; via Old French ultimately from medieval Latin, ducatus, “duchy”; so called because the word appeared on early coins.
duce (DOO chay)
An Italian term for "leader" or "commander". The Italian Fascist leader Mussolini was called "Il Duce". The word comes from Italian via Latin dux, "leader".
The wife or widow of a duke.
The territory over which a duke or duchess has jurisdicion.

Cross references of word families related to "bear, carry, bring": -fer; ger-; later-, -lation; phoro-; port-.

A cross reference of word units that are related, directly and/or indirectly, with "tube, pipe": aulo-; can-, cann-; fistul-; siphon-; syringo-; tub-.