The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:
Infer \In*fer"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inferred; p. pr. & vb. n.
Inferring.] [L. inferre to bring into, bring forward,
occasion, infer; pref. in- in + ferre to carry, bring: cf. F.
inf['e]rer. See 1 st Bear.]
1. To bring on; to induce; to occasion. [Obs.] --Harvey.
2. To offer, as violence. [Obs.] --Spenser.
3. To bring forward, or employ as an argument; to adduce; to
allege; to offer. [Obs.]
Full well hath Clifford played the orator,
Inferring arguments of mighty force. --Shak.
4. To derive by deduction or by induction; to conclude or
surmise from facts or premises; to accept or derive, as a
consequence, conclusion, or probability; as, I inferred
his determination from his silence.
To infer is nothing but by virtue of one proposition
laid down as true, to draw in another as true.
Such opportunities always infer obligations.
5. To show; to manifest; to prove. [Obs.]
The first part is not the proof of the second, but
rather contrariwise, the second inferreth well the
first. --Sir T. More.
This doth infer the zeal I had to see him. --Shak.
Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0:
37 Moby Thesaurus words for "inferred":
accounted as, alleged, assumed, assumptive, conjectured, deemed,
given, granted, hinted, implicated, implicit, implied, indicated,
intimated, involved, meant, postulated, postulational, premised,
presumed, presumptive, presupposed, putative, reputed, suggested,
supposed, suppositional, supposititious, suppositive,
taken for granted, undeclared, understood, unexpressed, unsaid,
unspoken, unuttered, wordless