Think for a sec... the only 'history-books' that existed before paper were stories. Eventually, paper was invented, and of course, these stories were written onto paper. After the books had been read so much, parts of it slowly became part of literature, and when traders from these countries traveled to England with their language and spoke it in bars and on docks and ships, it slowly crept into the English language.
The first answer addresses the 'how', but what I can infer about this influence? That language evolves over time, like a snowball rolling down a hill. It starts with a ball formed by gathering snow and bits of artifact from the place that it's formed. As it rolls down the hill, it picks up more snow and whatever artifacts (pine needles, bits of grass or weeds, seeds, stones, etc.) it encounters along its path. As it gets heavier and the terrain changes, chunks of snow with accompanying artifacts get knocked off while new is being added. Perhaps a chunk or two will start a new snowball rolling down a different path or just lands in that spot. Eventually it comes to rest with all of it bits and pieces.
Language travels from generation to generation and from place to place. At the time the language and its contemporaries were written down and passed around, the ancient mythologies were dominant features of those societies. Each society that the English language has passed through adds words and references of their culture and society. This is why we don't speak the language of Julius Caesar or even Shakespeare. Consider all of the technology based words and terms that have come into common use that didn't exist when I learned English in school in the 1950s. I didn't even have to Google (use a search engine) to add this answer.
you might infer that UV light has an influence on the pigment of the syrup
The five sources of information that we use to make informed inferences are: 1. Using Knowledge to Infer 2. Using experience to Infer 3. Using clues to Infer 4. Using Critical Thinking to Infer: Internet 5. Using Figurative Language Cues to Infer.
In German, entnehmen means remove, take from, or infer from.
what is the answer of infer
* understand * construe * infer * deduce* understand * construe * infer * deduce* understand * construe * infer * deduce* understand * construe * infer * deduce* understand * construe * infer * deduce* understand * construe * infer * deduce
Semantic bootstrapping is a mechanism that facilitates early language development. It refers to using knowledge of the meaning of a word to infer its syntactical category.
The present tense of infer is:I/You/We/They infer.He/She/It infers.The present participle is inferring.
There is no real difference; a scripting language is a programming language like any other. We use the term script to infer a programming language that does not need to be compiled to a lower-level code before running. Generally speaking, a scripting language is usually a high-level, interpreted programming language.
To infer means to conclude.
you predict before and you infer after !
infer means to guess
It depends what information you have as to what you can infer.
what can you infer about your result of strawberries
I can infer nothing from his odd behavior.
From the look on his face, I can infer that he is upset
Scientist should infer technology
In order to infer a theme , you have to infer which is to read between the lines and find clues of the theme to your story.
old lady, or mistress, usually used to infer an old maid or a married woman that is not family.
From a crying incident, you can infer that something has happened.
From your defensive nature I was able to infer that I was right.
I'm not sure that I like what you seem to be trying to infer.
You can infer what happened in the chemical reaction that the equation represents.
One can infer that they liked to explore their culture.
I'm not certain about what you are trying to infer.
He is of English descent.