Can far-from-equilibrium material response under arbitrary loading be inferred from equilibrium data and vice versa? Can the effect of element transmutation on mechanical behavior be predicted? Remarkably, such extrapolations are possible in principle for systems governed by stochastic differential equations, thanks to a set of exact relations between probability densities for trajectories derived from the path integral formalism (Chen and Horing, 2007; Nummela and Andricioaei, 2007; Kieninger and Keller, 2021). In this article, we systematically investigate inferences (in the form of ensemble-averages) drawn on system/process based on stochastic trajectory data of system/process , with quantified uncertainty, to directly address the aforementioned questions. Interestingly, such inferences and their associated uncertainty do not require any simulations or experiments of . The results are exemplified over two illustrative examples by means of numerical simulations: a one-dimensional system as a prototype for polymers and biological macromolecules, and a two-dimensional glassy system. In principle, the approach can be pushed to the extreme case where is simply comprised of Brownian trajectories, i.e., equilibrium non-interacting particles, and is a complex interacting system driven far from equilibrium. In practice, however, the “further” is from , the greater the uncertainty in the predictions, for a fixed number of realizations of system .