The smile seemed implicit in the room itself, in her standing there, halfway across that room.
…large house, she had two children, she believed in expressing their individuality—"don't you?"—and each had to have a separate nursery, she had to have a library—"I read to distraction"—a music room, a conservatory—"we grow lilies-of-the-valley, my friends tell me it's my flower"—a den for her husband, who trusted her implicitly and let her plan the house—"because I'm so good at it, if I weren't a woman I'm sure I'd be an architect"—servants' rooms and all that, and a three-car garage.
There are no more uses of "implicit" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
Many regulations function as implicit taxes, with far-reaching effects on consumer prices, employment, and innovation.
Marlo Lewis, Jr. -- Reviving Regulatory Reform: Options for the President and Congress -- http://www.cei.org/utils/printer.cfm?AID=4446(retrieved 06/28/06)