Слова на букву inob-leni (6389) New Collegiate Dictionary
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Слова на букву inob-leni (6389)

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interference
noun Date: 1783 1. a. the act or process of interfering b. something that interferes ; obstruction 2. the mutual effect on meeting of two wave trains (as of light or ...
interferential
adjective see interference
interferer
noun see interfere
interferogram
noun Date: 1921 a photographic record made by an apparatus for recording optical interference phenomena
interferometer
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1897 an apparatus that utilizes the interference of waves (as of light) for precise determinations (as of distance ...
interferometric
adjective see interferometer
interferometrically
adverb see interferometer
interferometry
noun see interferometer
interferon
noun Etymology: interfere + 2-on Date: 1957 any of a group of heat-stable soluble basic antiviral glycoprotein cytokines of low molecular weight that are produced by cells ...
interferon alpha
noun Date: 1980 alpha interferon
interferon beta
noun Date: 1981 beta interferon
interferon gamma
noun Date: circa 1982 gamma interferon
interfertile
adjective Date: 1899 capable of interbreeding • interfertility noun
interfertility
noun see interfertile
interfile
transitive verb Date: 1950 to arrange in or add to a file ; file
interfluve
noun Etymology: inter- + Latin fluvius river — more at fluvial Date: 1895 the area between adjacent streams flowing in the same direction
interfuse
verb Etymology: Latin interfusus, past participle of interfundere to pour between, from inter- + fundere to pour — more at found Date: 1593 transitive verb 1. to combine ...
interfusion
noun see interfuse
intergalactic
adjective Date: 1928 1. situated in or relating to the spaces between galaxies 2. of, relating to, or occurring in outer space
interglacial
noun Date: 1867 a warm period between glacial epochs • interglacial adjective
intergovernmental
adjective Date: 1927 existing or occurring between two or more governments or levels of government
intergradation
noun Date: 1874 the condition of an individual or population that intergrades • intergradational adjective
intergradational
adjective see intergradation
intergrade
I. intransitive verb Date: 1874 to merge gradually one with another through a continuous series of intermediate forms II. noun Date: 1888 an intermediate form
intergrowth
noun Date: 1844 a growing between or together; also the product of such growth
interim
I. noun Etymology: Latin, adverb, meanwhile, from inter between — more at inter- Date: circa 1580 an intervening time ; interval II. adjective Date: 1604 done, made, ...
interior
I. adjective Etymology: Middle French & Latin; Middle French interiore, from Latin, comparative of Old Latin *interus inward, on the inside; akin to Latin inter Date: 15th ...
interior angle
noun Date: 1756 1. the inner of the two angles formed where two sides of a polygon come together 2. any of the four angles formed in the area between a pair of parallel ...
interior decoration
noun Date: 1807 interior design
interior decorator
noun Date: 1867 interior designer, decorator
interior design
noun Date: 1927 the art or practice of planning and supervising the design and execution of architectural interiors and their furnishings
interior designer
noun Date: 1938 one who specializes in interior design
interior monologue
noun Date: 1922 a usually extended representation in monologue of a fictional character's thought and feeling
interiorise
British variant of interiorize
interiority
noun Date: 1701 1. interior quality or character 2. inner life or substance ; psychological existence
interiorization
noun see interiorize
interiorize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1906 to make interior; especially to make a part of one's own inner being or mental structure • interiorization noun
interiorly
adverb see interior I
interj
abbreviation interjection
interject
transitive verb Etymology: Latin interjectus, past participle of intericere, from inter- + jacere to throw — more at jet Date: 1588 to throw in between or among other ...
interjection
noun Date: 15th century 1. a. the act of uttering exclamations ; ejaculation b. the act of putting in between ; interposition 2. an ejaculatory utterance usually ...
interjectional
adjective Date: 1761 1. of, relating to, or constituting an interjection ; ejaculatory 2. thrown in between other words ; parenthetical • interjectionally adverb
interjectionally
adverb see interjectional
interjector
noun see interject
interjectory
adjective see interject
interlace
verb Etymology: Middle English entrelacen, from Anglo-French entrelacer, from entre- inter- + lacer to lace Date: 14th century transitive verb 1. to unite by or as if by ...
interlaced
adjective Date: 1935 of, relating to, or using a method of video scanning (as for television or a computer monitor) in which the odd and even horizontal lines of each frame ...
interlacement
noun see interlace
Interlaken
geographical name commune W central Switzerland in Bern canton on the Aare between Lake of Thun & Lake of Brienz population 5500
interlard
transitive verb Etymology: Middle French entrelarder, from Old French, from entre inter- + larder to lard, from lard, noun Date: circa 1587 to vary by intermixture ; ...
interleave
transitive verb (-leaved; -leaving) Date: 1668 to arrange in or as if in alternate layers
interleukin
noun Etymology: inter- + leuk- + 1-in Date: 1979 any of various cytokines of low molecular weight that are produced by lymphocytes, macrophages, and monocytes and that ...
interleukin-1
noun Date: 1979 an interleukin produced especially by monocytes and macrophages that regulates immune responses by activating lymphocytes and mediates other biological ...
interleukin-2
noun Date: 1979 an interleukin produced by antigen-stimulated helper T cells in the presence of interleukin-1 that induces proliferation of immune cells (as T cells and B ...
interline
I. transitive verb Etymology: Middle English enterlinen, from Medieval Latin interlineare, from Latin inter- + linea line Date: 15th century to insert between lines already ...
interlinear
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English interliniare, from Medieval Latin interlinearis, from Latin inter- + linea line Date: 15th century 1. inserted between lines already ...
interlinearly
adverb see interlinear I
interlineation
noun see interline I
interlingual
adjective Etymology: inter- + Latin lingua tongue, language — more at tongue Date: 1854 of, relating to, or existing between two or more languages
interlining
noun Date: 1881 a lining (as of a coat) sewn between the ordinary lining and the outside fabric
interlink
transitive verb Date: 1587 to link together • interlink noun
interlock
I. Date: 1632 intransitive verb to become locked together or interconnected transitive verb 1. to lock together ; unite 2. to connect so that the motion or operation ...
interlocutor
noun Etymology: Latin interloqui to speak between, issue an interlocutory decree, from inter- + loqui to speak Date: 1514 1. one who takes part in dialogue or conversation ...
interlocutory
adjective Date: 15th century made during the progress of a legal action and not final or definitive
interlope
intransitive verb (-loped; -loping) Etymology: probably back-formation from interloper, from inter- + -loper (akin to Middle Dutch lopen to run, Old English hlēapan to leap) ...
interloper
noun Date: circa 1590 one that interlopes: as a. an illegal or unlicensed trader b. one that intrudes in a place or sphere of activity
interlude
noun Etymology: Middle English enterlude, from Medieval Latin interludium, from Latin inter- + ludus play — more at ludicrous Date: 14th century 1. a usually short simple ...
interlunar
also interlunary adjective Etymology: probably from Middle French interlunaire, from Latin interlunium interlunar period, from inter- + luna moon — more at lunar Date: 1598 ...
interlunary
adjective see interlunar
intermarriage
noun Date: 1579 1. endogamy 2. marriage between members of different groups
intermarry
intransitive verb Date: 1574 1. a. to marry each other b. to marry within a group 2. to become connected by intermarriage
intermeddle
intransitive verb Etymology: Middle English entermedlen, from Anglo-French entremeller, entremedler, from entre- inter- + medler to mix — more at meddle Date: 15th century ...
intermeddler
noun see intermeddle
intermediacy
noun Date: 1713 1. the act or action of intermediating 2. the quality or state of being intermediate
intermediary
I. adjective Date: 1788 1. intermediate 2. acting as a mediator II. noun (plural -aries) Date: 1791 1. a. mediator, go-between b. medium, means 2. an ...
intermediate
I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Medieval Latin intermediatus, from Latin intermedius, from inter- + medius mid, middle — more at mid Date: 15th century 1. ...
intermediate boson
noun see intermediate vector boson
intermediate host
noun Date: 1878 1. a host which is normally used by a parasite in the course of its life cycle and in which it may multiply asexually but not sexually — compare definitive ...
intermediate school
noun Date: 1842 1. junior high school 2. a school usually comprising grades four to six
intermediate vector boson
noun Date: 1968 any of three particles that mediate the weak force — called also intermediate boson — compare W particle, Z particle
intermediately
adverb see intermediate I
intermediateness
noun see intermediate I
intermediation
noun Date: 1602 the act of coming between ; intervention, mediation
intermedin
noun Date: 1932 melanocyte-stimulating hormone
interment
noun Date: 14th century the act or ceremony of interring
intermesh
Date: circa 1903 intransitive verb interlock transitive verb to mesh together ; interlock
intermetallic
adjective Date: 1900 composed of two or more metals or of a metal and a nonmetal; especially being an alloy having a characteristic crystal structure and usually a definite ...
intermezzo
noun (plural intermezzi or -zos) Etymology: Italian, ultimately from Latin intermedius intermediate Date: 1771 1. a short light entr'acte 2. a. a movement coming between ...
interminable
adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Late Latin interminabilis, from Latin in- + terminare to terminate Date: 15th century having or seeming to have no end; especially ...
interminableness
noun see interminable
interminably
adverb see interminable
intermingle
verb Date: 15th century intermix
intermission
noun Etymology: Middle English intermyssyown, from Latin intermission-, intermissio, from intermittere Date: 15th century 1. the act of intermitting ; the state of being ...
intermissionless
adjective see intermission
intermit
verb (-mitted; -mitting) Etymology: Latin intermittere, from inter- + mittere to send Date: circa 1542 transitive verb to cause to cease for a time or at intervals ; ...
intermittence
noun Date: 1796 the quality or state of being intermittent
intermittency
noun Date: 1662 intermittence
intermittent
adjective Etymology: Latin intermittent-, intermittens, present participle of intermittere Date: 1601 coming and going at intervals ; not continuous ; also occasional ...
intermittently
adverb see intermittent
intermitter
noun see intermit
intermix
verb Etymology: back-formation from obsolete intermixt intermingled, from Latin intermixtus, past participle of intermiscēre to intermix, from inter- + miscēre to mix — more ...
intermixture
noun see intermix
intermodal
adjective Date: 1963 1. being or involving transportation by more than one form of carrier during a single journey 2. used for intermodal transport
intermodulation
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1931 the production in an electrical device of currents having frequencies equal to the sums and differences of ...
intermont
adjective see intermontane
intermontane
or intermont adjective Etymology: Latin mont-, mons mount Date: 1807 situated between mountains
intern
I. adjective or interne Etymology: Middle French interne, from Latin internus Date: circa 1500 archaic internal II. transitive verb Date: 1866 to confine or impound ...
internal
adjective Etymology: Middle English internalle, from Latin internus; akin to Latin inter between Date: 15th century 1. existing or situated within the limits or surface of ...
internal combustion engine
noun Date: 1884 a heat engine in which the combustion that generates the heat takes place inside the engine proper instead of in a furnace
internal medicine
noun Date: circa 1904 a branch of medicine that deals with the diagnosis and treatment of diseases not requiring surgery
internal respiration
noun Date: circa 1890 an exchange of gases between the cells of the body and the blood by way of the fluid bathing the cells — compare external respiration
internal rhyme
noun Date: 1903 rhyme between a word within a line and another either at the end of the same line or within another line
internal secretion
noun Date: 1895 hormone 1
internalise
British variant of internalize
internality
noun see internal
internalization
noun see internalize
internalize
transitive verb (-ized; -izing) Date: 1884 to give a subjective character to; specifically to incorporate (as values or patterns of culture) within the self as conscious or ...
internally
adverb see internal
international
I. adjective Date: 1780 1. of, relating to, or affecting two or more nations 2. of, relating to, or constituting a group or association having members in two or more ...
international date line
noun Date: circa 1909 an arbitrary line approximately along the 180th meridian designated as the place where each calendar day begins
international law
noun Date: circa 1828 a body of rules that control or affect the rights of nations in their relations with each other
international pitch
noun Date: 1904 a tuning standard of 440 vibrations per second for A above middle C
international relations
noun plural but singular in construction Date: 1880 a branch of political science concerned with relations between nations and primarily with foreign policies
International Scientific Vocabulary
noun Date: circa 1959 a part of the vocabulary of the sciences and other specialized studies that consists of words or other linguistic forms current in two or more languages ...
International Style
noun Date: 1932 1. a style in European art of the 14th and early 15th centuries marked by sinuous line, rich color, and decorative surface detail 2. a style in architecture ...
International System of Units
noun Date: 1932 a system of units based on the metric system and developed and refined by international convention especially for scientific work — abbreviation SI
international unit
noun Date: 1922 a quantity of a biologically active substance (as a vitamin) that produces a particular biological effect agreed upon as an international standard
International Zone
geographical name — see morocco 1
internationalise
British variant of internationalize
internationalism
noun Date: 1851 1. international character, principles, interests, or outlook 2. a. a policy of cooperation among nations b. an attitude or belief favoring such a ...
internationalist
noun or adjective see internationalism
internationality
noun see international I
internationalization
noun see internationalize
internationalize
transitive verb Date: circa 1864 to make international; also to place under international control • internationalization noun
internationally
adverb see international I
interne
I. adjective see intern I II. noun see intern III
internecine
adjective Etymology: Latin internecinus, from internecare to destroy, kill, from inter- + necare to kill, from nec-, nex violent death — more at noxious Date: 1663 1. ...
internee
noun see intern II
Internet
noun Date: 1985 an electronic communications network that connects computer networks and organizational computer facilities around the world
interneuron
noun Date: 1939 a neuron that conveys impulses from one neuron to another • interneuronal adjective
interneuronal
adjective see interneuron
internist
noun Date: 1904 a specialist in internal medicine
internment
noun see intern II
internodal
adjective see internode
internode
noun Etymology: Latin internodium, from inter- + nodus knot Date: 1667 an interval or part between two nodes (as of a stem) • internodal adjective
internship
noun see intern III
internuncial
adjective Date: 1845 1. of or relating to an internuncio 2. of, relating to, or being interneurons
internuncio
noun Etymology: Italian internunzio, from Latin internuntius, from inter- + nuntius messenger Date: 1641 1. a messenger between two parties ; go-between 2. a papal legate ...
interoceptive
adjective Etymology: interior + -o- + -ceptive (as in receptive) Date: circa 1921 of, relating to, or being stimuli arising within the body and especially in the viscera
interoceptor
noun Date: 1906 a sensory receptor excited by interoceptive stimuli
interoperability
noun Date: 1977 ability of a system (as a weapons system) to work with or use the parts or equipment of another system • interoperable adjective
interoperable
adjective see interoperability
interpellate
transitive verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Latin interpellatus, past participle of interpellare to interrupt, from inter- + -pellare (from pellere to drive) — more at felt ...
interpellation
noun see interpellate
interpellator
noun see interpellate
interpenetrate
Date: circa 1810 intransitive verb to penetrate mutually transitive verb to penetrate between, within, or throughout ; permeate • interpenetration noun
interpenetration
noun see interpenetrate
interpersonal
adjective Date: 1842 being, relating to, or involving relations between persons • interpersonally adverb
interpersonally
adverb see interpersonal
interphase
noun Date: 1913 the interval between the end of one mitotic or meiotic division and the beginning of another
interplant
transitive verb Date: 1911 to plant a crop between (plants of another kind); also to set out young trees among (existing growth)
interplay
noun Date: 1862 interaction • interplay intransitive verb
interplead
intransitive verb Etymology: Anglo-French enterpleder, from enter- inter- + pleder, plaider to plead — more at plead Date: 1567 to go to trial with each other in order to ...
interpleader
I. noun Etymology: Anglo-French enterpleder, from enterpleder, verb Date: 1567 a proceeding to enable a person to compel parties making the same claim against him to litigate ...
Interpol
abbreviation International Criminal Police Organization
interpolate
verb (-lated; -lating) Etymology: Latin interpolatus, past participle of interpolare to refurbish, alter, interpolate, from inter- + -polare (from polire to polish) Date: 1612 ...
interpolation
noun see interpolate
interpolative
adjective see interpolate
interpolator
noun see interpolate
interpose
verb (-posed; -posing) Etymology: Middle French interposer, from Latin interponere (perfect indicative interposui), from inter- + ponere to put — more at position Date: 1582 ...
interposer
noun see interpose
interposition
noun Date: 14th century 1. a. the act of interposing b. the action of a state whereby its sovereignty is placed between its citizens and the federal government 2. ...
interpret
verb Etymology: Middle English, from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French interpreter, from Latin interpretari, from interpret-, interpres agent, negotiator, interpreter Date: ...
interpretability
noun see interpret
interpretable
adjective see interpret
interpretation
noun Date: 14th century 1. the act or the result of interpreting ; explanation 2. a particular adaptation or version of a work, method, or style 3. a teaching technique ...
interpretational
adjective see interpretation
interpretative
adjective see interpretation
interpretatively
adverb see interpretation
interpreter
noun Date: 14th century 1. one that interprets: as a. one who translates orally for parties conversing in different languages b. one who explains or expounds 2. a. ...
interpretive
adjective see interpretation
interpretively
adverb see interpretation
interproximal
adjective Date: 1897 situated or used in the areas between adjoining teeth
interpupillary
adjective Date: circa 1904 extending between the pupils of the eyes; also extending between the centers of a pair of spectacle lenses
interracial
adjective Date: 1888 of, involving, or designed for members of different races • interracially adverb
interracially
adverb see interracial
interred
past and past participle of inter
interregnum
noun (plural -nums or interregna) Etymology: Latin, from inter- + regnum reign — more at reign Date: 1590 1. the time during which a throne is vacant between two ...
interrelate
Date: 1888 transitive verb to bring into mutual relation intransitive verb to have mutual relationship • interrelation noun • interrelationship noun
interrelated
adjective Date: 1827 having a mutual or reciprocal relation • interrelatedly adverb • interrelatedness noun
interrelatedly
adverb see interrelated
interrelatedness
noun see interrelated
interrelation
noun see interrelate
interrelationship
noun see interrelate
interring
present part of inter
interrobang
noun Etymology: interrogation (point) + bang (printers' slang for exclamation point) Date: 1967 a punctuation mark ‽ designed for use especially at the end of an ...
interrogate
transitive verb (-gated; -gating) Etymology: Latin interrogatus, past participle of interrogare, from inter- + rogare to ask — more at right Date: 15th century 1. to ...
interrogatee
noun see interrogate
interrogation
noun see interrogate
interrogation point
noun Date: circa 1864 question mark 2
interrogational
adjective see interrogate
interrogative
I. adjective Date: 15th century 1. a. used in a question b. having the form or force of a question 2. inquisitive, questioning • interrogatively adverb II. noun ...
interrogatively
adverb see interrogative I
interrogator
noun Date: 1751 1. one that interrogates 2. a radio transmitter and receiver for sending out a signal that triggers a transponder and for receiving and displaying the ...
interrogatory
I. noun (plural -ries) Date: 1515 a formal question or inquiry; especially a written question required to be answered under direction of a court II. adjective Date: 1576 ...
interrogee
noun Date: 1919 one who is interrogated
interrupt
I. verb Etymology: Middle English, from Latin interruptus, past participle of interrumpere, from inter- + rumpere to break — more at reave Date: 15th century transitive ...
interrupter
also interruptor noun Date: circa 1512 one that interrupts; especially a device for interrupting an electric current usually automatically
interruptible
adjective see interrupt I
interruption
noun see interrupt I
interruptive
adverb see interrupt I
interruptor
noun see interrupter
interscholastic
adjective Date: 1879 existing or carried on between schools
intersect
verb Etymology: Latin intersectus, past participle of intersecare, from inter- + secare to cut — more at saw Date: 1615 transitive verb to pierce or divide by passing ...
intersection
noun Date: 1559 1. the act or process of intersecting 2. a place or area where two or more things (as streets) intersect 3. a. the set of elements common to two or ...
interservice
adjective Date: 1946 existing between or relating to two or more of the armed services
intersession
noun Date: 1932 a period between two academic sessions or terms sometimes utilized for brief concentrated courses
intersex
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: 1910 an intersexual individual
intersexual
adjective Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary Date: circa 1866 1. existing between sexes 2. intermediate in sexual characters between a typical male and a ...
intersexuality
noun see intersexual
intersexually
adverb see intersexual
interspace
I. noun Date: 15th century an intervening space ; interval II. transitive verb Date: 1685 to occupy or fill the space between
interspecies
adjective see interspecific
interspecific
also interspecies adjective Date: 1889 existing, occurring, or arising between species
intersperse
transitive verb (-spersed; -spersing) Etymology: Latin interspersus interspersed, from inter- + sparsus, past participle of spargere to scatter — more at spark Date: 1566 1. ...
interspersion
noun see intersperse
interstadial
noun Etymology: International Scientific Vocabulary inter- + New Latin stadium stage, phase, from Latin — more at stadium Date: 1914 a subdivision within a glacial stage ...
interstate
I. adjective Date: 1844 of, connecting, or existing between two or more states especially of the United States II. noun Date: 1968 any of a system of expressways ...
interstate highway
noun see interstate II
interstellar
adjective Date: 1626 located, taking place, or traveling among the stars especially of the Milky Way galaxy
interstice
noun (plural interstices) Etymology: Middle English, from Latin interstitium, from inter- + -stit-, -stes standing (as in superstes standing over) — more at superstition ...
interstitial
adjective Date: 1646 1. relating to or situated in the interstices 2. a. situated within but not restricted to or characteristic of a particular organ or tissue — used ...
interstitially
adverb see interstitial
intersubjective
adjective Date: 1899 1. involving or occurring between separate conscious minds 2. accessible to or capable of being established for two or more subjects ; objective ...
intersubjectively
adverb see intersubjective
intersubjectivity
noun see intersubjective
intertestamental
adjective Date: 1929 of, relating to, or forming the period of two centuries between the composition of the last book of the Old Testament and the first book of the New ...
intertextual
adjective see intertextuality
intertextuality
noun (plural -ties) Etymology: French intertextualité, from inter- + textuel textual + -ité -ity Date: 1975 the complex interrelationship between a text and other texts ...
intertextually
adverb see intertextuality
intertidal
adjective Date: 1883 of, relating to, or being the part of the littoral zone above low-tide mark • intertidally adverb
intertidally
adverb see intertidal
intertie
noun Date: 1951 an interconnection permitting passage of current between two or more electric utility systems
intertill
transitive verb Date: 1912 to cultivate between the rows of (a crop) • intertillage noun
intertillage
noun see intertill
intertropical
adjective Date: 1794 1. situated between or within the tropics 2. relating to regions within the tropics ; tropical
intertwine
Date: 1641 transitive verb to unite by twining one with another intransitive verb to twine about one another; also to become mutually involved • intertwinement noun
intertwinement
noun see intertwine
intertwist
verb Date: circa 1659 intertwine • intertwist noun
interval
noun Etymology: Middle English intervalle, from Anglo-French & Latin; Anglo-French entreval, from Latin intervallum space between ramparts, interval, from inter- + vallum ...
intervale
noun Etymology: obsolete intervale interval Date: 1647 chiefly New England bottomland
intervallic
adjective see interval
intervalometer
noun Date: 1933 a device that operates a control (as for a camera shutter) at regular intervals
intervene
intransitive verb (-vened; -vening) Etymology: Latin intervenire to come between, from inter- + venire to come — more at come Date: 1587 1. to occur, fall, or come between ...
intervener
noun see intervenor
intervenor
or intervener noun Date: 1621 one who intervenes; especially one who intervenes as a third party in a legal proceeding
intervention
noun see intervene
interventional
adjective see intervene
interventionism
noun Date: 1923 the theory or practice of intervening; specifically governmental interference in economic affairs at home or in political affairs of another country • ...
interventionist
noun or adjective see interventionism
intervertebral disk
noun Date: circa 1860 any of the tough elastic disks that are interposed between the centra of adjoining vertebrae and that consist of an outer fibrous ring enclosing an inner ...
interview
noun Etymology: Anglo-French entreveue meeting, from (s')entreveer to see one another, meet, from entre- inter- + veer to see — more at view Date: 1514 1. a formal ...
interviewee
noun Date: 1884 one who is interviewed
interviewer
noun see interview

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