From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconjecturecon‧jec‧ture1 /kənˈdʒektʃə $ -ər/ noun formal 🔊 🔊 1[uncountable]GUESS when you form ideas or opinions without having very much information to base them on 🔊 What she said was pure conjecture. 🔊 There has been some conjecture about a possible merger.2[countable]GUESS an idea or opinion formed by guessing syn guess, hypothesis 🔊 My results show that this conjecture was, in fact, correct. —conjectural adjective
conjecture• "Maybe Burt is jealous, " Isabelle conjectured.• The impact of this episode upon the efforts to change the style of services for mentally illpatients is hard to conjecture.• Very much the same story as I conjectured for Nosema in the flourbeetle and for the fluke in the snail.• Ah, well! we may conjecture many things.• He conjectured that light itself might consist of such waves.• They conjecture that literacy plays a central part in this process.• It is widely conjectured that Stalin himself planned the murder of Kirov.• But Rennenkampf did not move and one can only conjecturewhy.conjecture that• I conjecture that co-adapted meme-complexes evolve in the same kind of way as co-adapted gene-complexes.• He conjectured that light itself might consist of such waves.• They conjecture that literacy plays a central part in this process.• It is widely conjectured that Stalin himself planned the murder of Kirov.• Bergman conjectured that the tomb might date to the first centuries of our era.• Though statistics are lacking, it seems reasonable to conjecture that these conditionsfoster child abuse and neglect, even infanticide.• Deckard conjectured that what happened to Dave might happen to him.