to create forward or provide as an argument passageway or consideration which holds on a statement or instance to mention to allege
- advance evidence for
- to create ahead or offer, as a disagreement, passageway, or consideration which bears on a declaration or situation; to mention; to allege.
presenting, bring ahead, provide, introduce. Used specially with reference to research. Tuttle v. Story County, 56 Iowa, 316, 9 N. W. 292. "The word 'adduced' is wider in its signification compared to the term 'offered,' and, seeking to the complete declaration pertaining to the data below, we think it sufficiently appears that all the evidence is within the record." Beatty v. O'Connor, 106 Ind. 81, 5 N. E. 880; Brown v. Griffin, 40 111. App. 558.
early 15c., from Latin adducere "lead to, provide, bring along," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + ducere "to lead" (see duke (letter.)). Related: Adduced; adducing.
(v. t.) To carry ahead or offer, as an argument, passageway, or consideration which bears on a statement or instance; to mention; to allege.
He then proceeds to adduce elaborate and sometimes slightly grotesque reasons tending to prove that mathematical knowledge is essential in theology, and closes this section of his work with two comprehensive sketches of geography and astronomy.