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Conclusive Con*clu"sive, a. [Cf. F. conclusif.] Belonging to a close or termination; decisive; convincing; putting an end to debate or question; leading to, or involving, a conclusion or decision. Secret reasons . . . equally conclusive for us as they were for them. --Rogers. Conclusive evidence (Law), that of which, from its nature, the law allows no contradiction or explanation. Conclusive presumption (Law), an inference which the law makes so peremptorily that it will not allow it to be overthrown by any contrary proof, however strong. Syn: Final; ultimate; unanswerable. See Final., Presumably Pre*sum"a*bly, adv. In a presumable manner; by, or according to, presumption., Presume Pre*sume", v. i. 1. To suppose or assume something to be, or to be true, on grounds deemed valid, though not amounting to proof; to believe by anticipation; to infer; as, we may presume too far. 2. To venture, go, or act, by an assumption of leave or authority not granted; to go beyond what is warranted by the circumstances of the case; to venture beyond license; to take liberties; -- often with on or upon before the ground of confidence. Do not presume too much upon my love. --Shak. This man presumes upon his parts. --Locke., Presumedly Pre*sum"ed*ly, adv. By presumption., Presumer Pre*sum"er, n. One who presumes; also, an arrogant person. --Sir H. Wotton., Presumingly Pre*sum"ing*ly, adv. Confidently; arrogantly., Presumptively Pre*sump"tive*ly, adv. By presumption, or supposition grounded or probability; presumably., Presumptuously Pre*sump"tu*ous*ly, adv. In a presumptuous manner; arrogantly., Presumptuousness Pre*sump"tu*ous*ness, n. The quality or state of being presumptuous.