The act of taking for granted, or supposing a thing without proof; supposition; unwarrantable claim.
The thing supposed; a postulate, or proposition assumed; a supposition.
The minor or second proposition in a categorical syllogism.
Acceptance of information as true without proof or demonstration. see also: False Assumption
Conditions that are expected to be true during the design and implementation phases of the project.
( as·SUMP·tion). The act of taking for granted, presupposing, or presuming a fact not in evidence or without proof.
Factors that, for planning purposes, are considered to be true, real or certain. ()
A statement that has not been verified as true, but the project proceeds as if it were true. Any assumption can become a risk.
Assumptions are labels which are used to indicate that certain conditions are presumed to be true. They are often used to constrain the possible behaviour of a model. Because they describe neither structural nor behavioural aspects of a system, they belong to neither the structural building blocks nor the behavioural building blocks categories.
Something which is taken as true but is without proof. Assumptions are made during project planning and are used as a basis for estimating. It's a good idea to document all assumptions and to adjust plans and estimates as necessary if the assumptions turn out to be false.
Thing accepted as true or as sure to happen, but not proved.
Supposition of something to be a fact, whether proven or not
a fact or statement (as a proposition, axiom, postulate, or notion) taken for granted
something is taken for granted as being true
Something that is understood to be true.
(noun) Something taken for granted or accepted as true without proof; a supposition.
Proposition or principle which you suppose is true or take for granted
In project management, a presumed truth for which the manager is unable or unwilling to verify its truthfulness.
an idea or concept that we take for granted; provisional suppositions.