I've just eaten a burrito.
Would this be correctly interpreted as
"I've recently eaten a burrito"
"I've only eaten a burrito"
Or are both valid readings of the sentence?
In case it isn't obvious, I'm aware of both meanings being valid for just. But does one take precedence over the other here, and if so, what governs this?
An example in context (given by @JamesWebster):
"What have you eaten?"
"I've just eaten a burrito"