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integrationist
/in'ti gray"sheuh nist/, n. 1. a person who believes in, supports, or works for social integration. adj. 2. pertaining to, favoring, or being conducive to social ...
integrative
See integrate. * * *
integrator
/in"ti gray'teuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that integrates. 2. Also called integraph. an instrument for performing numerical integrations. [1875-80; INTEGRATE + -OR2] * * ...
integrity
/in teg"ri tee/, n. 1. adherence to moral and ethical principles; soundness of moral character; honesty. 2. the state of being whole, entire, or undiminished: to preserve the ...
integument
/in teg"yeuh meuhnt/, n. 1. a natural covering, as a skin, shell, or rind. 2. any covering, coating, enclosure, etc. [1605-15; < L integumentum a covering. See IN-2, ...
integumentary
/in teg'yeuh men"teuh ree/, adj. of, pertaining to, or like an integument. [1835-45; INTEGUMENT + -ARY] * * *
integumentarysystem
integumentary system n. The bodily system consisting of the skin and its associated structures, such as the hair, nails, sweat glands, and sebaceous glands. * * *
Intel Corp.
U.S. manufacturer of semiconductor computer circuits. Intel was founded in 1968 as NM Electronics by Robert Noyce and Gordon Moore, inventors of the integrated circuit, to ...
Intel Corporation
▪ American company  American manufacturer of semiconductor (semiconductor device) computer circuits. Besides microprocessors (microprocessor), the company makes ...
intellect
/in"tl ekt'/, n. 1. the power or faculty of the mind by which one knows or understands, as distinguished from that by which one feels and that by which one wills; the ...
intellection
/in'tl ek"sheuhn/, n. 1. the action or process of understanding; the exercise of the intellect; reasoning. 2. a particular act of the intellect. 3. a conception or idea as the ...
intellective
—intellectively, adv. /in'tl ek"tiv/, adj. 1. having power to understand; intelligent; cognitive. 2. of or pertaining to the intellect. [1375-1425; late ME < L intellectivus. ...
intellectively
See intellective. * * *
intellectronics
in·tel·lec·tron·ics (ĭn'tl-ĕk-trŏnʹĭks) n. (used with a sing. verb) The use of electronic devices to extend human intellect.   [Blend of intellect, and ...
intellectual
—intellectually, adv. —intellectualness, n. /in'tl ek"chooh euhl/, adj. 1. appealing to or engaging the intellect: intellectual pursuits. 2. of or pertaining to the intellect ...
intellectual disability
Introduction also called  developmental disability  or  mental retardation        any of several conditions characterized by subnormal intellectual functioning and ...
intellectual property
Law. property that results from original creative thought, as patents, copyright material, and trademarks. [1840-45, Amer.] * * * Property that derives from the work of an ...
intellectual-property law
Introduction       the legal regulations governing an individual's or an organization's right to control the use or dissemination of ideas or information. Various systems ...
intellectualism
—intellectualist, n. —intellectualistic, adj. —intellectualistically, adv. /in'tl ek"chooh euh liz'euhm/, n. 1. devotion to intellectual pursuits. 2. the exercise of the ...
intellectualist
See intellectualism. * * *
intellectualistic
See intellectualist. * * *
intellectuality
/in'tl ek'chooh al"i tee/, n., pl. intellectualities. 1. the quality or state of being intellectual. 2. intellectual character or power. [1605-15; < LL intellectualitas. See ...
intellectualization
in·tel·lec·tu·al·i·za·tion (ĭn'tl-ĕk'cho͞o-ə-lĭ-zāʹshən) n. Psychology 1. The act or process of intellectualizing. 2. An unconscious means of protecting oneself ...
intellectualize
—intellectualization, n. —intellectualizer, n. /in'tl ek"chooh euh luyz'/, v., intellectualized, intellectualizing. v.t. 1. to seek or consider the rational content or form ...
intellectualizer
See intellectualize. * * *
intellectually
See intellectuality. * * *
intellectualness
See intellectuality. * * *
intellectualproperty
intellectual property n. A product of the intellect that has commercial value, including copyrighted property such as literary or artistic works, and ideational property, such as ...
intelligence
/in tel"i jeuhns/, n. 1. capacity for learning, reasoning, understanding, and similar forms of mental activity; aptitude in grasping truths, relationships, facts, meanings, ...
intelligence agency
—intelligence agent. a government department charged with obtaining intelligence, or information, esp. for use by the armed forces. Also called intelligence bureau, ...
intelligence quotient
Psychol. an intelligence test score that is obtained by dividing mental age, which reflects the age-graded level of performance as derived from population norms, by chronological ...
intelligence test
Psychol. any of various tests, as the Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale or the Stanford-Binet test, designed to measure the intellectual capacity of a person. Cf. achievement ...
intelligence, human
▪ psychology Introduction       mental quality that consists of the abilities to learn from experience, adapt to new situations, understand and handle abstract ...
intelligencequotient
intelligence quotient n. Abbr. IQ The ratio of tested mental age to chronological age, usually expressed as a quotient multiplied by 100. * * *
intelligencer
/in tel"i jeuhn seuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that conveys information. 2. an informer; spy. [1570-80; INTELLIGENCE + -ER2] * * *
intelligencetest
intelligence test n. A standardized test used to establish an intelligence level rating by measuring a subject's ability to form concepts, solve problems, acquire information, ...
intelligent
—intelligently, adv. /in tel"i jeuhnt/, adj. 1. having good understanding or a high mental capacity; quick to comprehend, as persons or animals: an intelligent student. 2. ...
intelligent design
      argument intended to demonstrate that living organisms were created in more or less their present forms by an “intelligent designer.”       Intelligent ...
Intelligent Design-Scientific Concept or Religious View?
▪ 2007 Introduction by Thomas F. Glick       In 2006, in the wake of a U.S. court case that rejected the argument that intelligent design (ID) had a place in American ...
intelligential
/in tel'i jen"sheuhl/, adj. 1. of or pertaining to the intelligence or understanding. 2. endowed with intelligence. 3. conveying information. [1605-15; < L intelligenti(a) ...
intelligently
See intelligential. * * *
intelligentsia
/in tel'i jent"see euh, -gent"-/, n.pl. intellectuals considered as a group or class, esp. as a cultural, social, or political elite. [1905-10; < Russ intelligéntsia < L ...
intelligibility
/in tel'i jeuh bil"i tee/, n., pl. intelligibilities for 2. 1. the quality or condition of being intelligible; capability of being understood. 2. something ...
intelligible
—intelligibleness, n. —intelligibly, adv. /in tel"i jeuh beuhl/, adj. 1. capable of being understood; comprehensible; clear: an intelligible response. 2. Philos. ...
intelligibleness
See intelligibility. * * *
intelligibly
See intelligibility. * * *
Intelsat
/in tel"sat', in"tel-/, n. 1. a global communications satellite network under international control. 2. a communications satellite launched by this organization. Also, ...
intemerate
—intemerately, adv. —intemerateness, n. /in tem"euhr it/, adj. inviolate; undefiled; unsullied; pure. [1485-95; < L intemeratus, equiv. to in- IN-3 + temera(re) to violate, ...
intemperance
/in tem"peuhr euhns, -preuhns/, n. 1. excessive or immoderate indulgence in alcoholic beverages. 2. excessive indulgence of appetite or passion. 3. lack of moderation or due ...
intemperate
—intemperately, adv. —intemperateness, n. /in tem"peuhr it, -prit/, adj. 1. given to or characterized by excessive or immoderate indulgence in alcoholic beverages. 2. ...
intemperately
See intemperate. * * *
intemperateness
See intemperately. * * *
intend
—intender, n. /in tend"/, v.t. 1. to have in mind as something to be done or brought about; plan: We intend to leave in a month. 2. to design or mean for a particular purpose, ...
intendance
/in ten"deuhns/, n. 1. an administrative department, esp. one in the government system introduced by the French statesman Richelieu during the 17th century, or the officials in ...
intendancy
/in ten"deuhn see/, n., pl. intendancies. 1. the office or function of an intendant. 2. a body of intendants. 3. Also, intendency. a district under the charge of an ...
intendant
/in ten"deuhnt/, n. 1. a person who has the direction or management of some public business, the affairs of an establishment, etc.; a superintendent. 2. the title of various ...
intended
—intendedly, adv. —intendedness, n. /in ten"did/, adj. 1. purposed; designed; intentional: an intended snub. 2. prospective: one's intended wife. n. 3. Informal. the person ...
intendedly
See intended. * * *
intendency
/in ten"deuhn see/, n., pl. intendencies. intendancy (def. 3). * * *
intendente
▪ Spanish official       royal official appointed by the 18th-century kings of the Bourbon dynasty in Spain. Modeled after the French intendants, the intendentes were to ...
intending
/in ten"ding/, adj. designing or aiming to be; prospective or aspiring: intending surgeons. [1650-60; INTEND + -ING2] * * *
intendment
/in tend"meuhnt/, n. 1. Law. the true or correct meaning of something. 2. intention; design; purpose. [1350-1400; INTEND + -MENT; r. ME entendement < MF < ML intendimentum] * * *
intenerate
—inteneration, n. /in ten"euh rayt'/, v.t., intenerated, intenerating. to make soft or tender; soften. [1585-95; IN-2 + L tener TENDER1 + -ATE1] * * *
inteneration
See intenerate. * * *
Intens
Gram. intensifier. Also, intens. * * *
intens.
1. intensifier. 2. intensive. * * *
intense
—intensely, adv. —intenseness, n. /in tens"/, adj. 1. existing or occurring in a high or extreme degree: intense heat. 2. acute, strong, or vehement, as sensations, feelings, ...
intensely
See intense. * * *
intenseness
See intensely. * * *
intensification
See intensify. * * *
intensifier
/in ten"seuh fuy'euhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that intensifies. 2. Gram. a word, esp. an adverb, or other linguistic element that indicates, and usually increases, the degree ...
intensify
—intensification, n. /in ten"seuh fuy'/, v., intensified, intensifying. v.t. 1. to make intense or more intense. 2. to make more acute; strengthen or sharpen. 3. Photog. to ...
intension
—intensional, adj. —intensionally, adv. /in ten"sheuhn/, n. 1. intensification; increase in degree. 2. intensity; high degree. 3. relative intensity; degree. 4. exertion of ...
intension and extension
▪ logic and semantics       in logic, correlative words that indicate the reference of a term or concept: “intension” indicates the internal content of a term or ...
intensional
See intension. * * *
intensitometer
/in ten'si tom"i teuhr/, n. a device used to measure x-ray intensity in radiography in order to determine correct exposure time. [INTENSIT(Y) + -O- + -METER] * * *
intensity
/in ten"si tee/, n., pl. intensities. 1. the quality or condition of being intense. 2. great energy, strength, concentration, vehemence, etc., as of activity, thought, or ...
intensive
—intensively, adv. —intensiveness, n. /in ten"siv/, adj. 1. of, pertaining to, or characterized by intensity: intensive questioning. 2. tending to intensify; intensifying. 3. ...
intensive agriculture
      in agricultural economics, system of cultivation using large amounts of labour and capital relative to land area. Large amounts of labour and capital are necessary ...
intensive care
the use of specialized equipment and personnel for continuous monitoring and care of the critically ill. [1960-65] * * *
intensive care unit
the specialized center in a hospital where intensive care is provided. Abbr.: ICU [1960-65] * * * or critical care unit Hospital facility for care of critically ill patients at ...
intensivecare
intensive care n. Continuous and closely monitored health care that is provided to critically ill patients. * * *
intensivecare unit
intensive care unit n. Abbr. ICU A specialized section of a hospital containing the equipment, medical and nursing staff, and monitoring devices necessary to provide intensive ...
intensively
See intensive. * * *
intensiveness
See intensively. * * *
intent
intent1 /in tent"/, n. 1. something that is intended; purpose; design; intention: The original intent of the committee was to raise funds. 2. the act or fact of intending, as to ...
intention
—intentionless, adj. /in ten"sheuhn/, n. 1. an act or instance of determining mentally upon some action or result. 2. the end or object intended; purpose. 3. intentions, a. ...
intention movement
Ethology. behavior that is preparatory to another behavior, as a crouch before a leap. [1945-50] * * *
intentional
—intentionality, n. —intentionally, adv. /in ten"sheuh nl/, adj. 1. done with intention or on purpose; intended: an intentional insult. 2. of or pertaining to intention or ...
intentional fallacy
▪ literary criticism       term used in 20th-century literary criticism to describe the problem inherent in trying to judge a work of art by assuming the intent or ...
intentional foul
Basketball. a foul deliberately committed by a defensive player to stop play, tactically conceding the penalty of having the fouled player attempt the awarded foul shots in ...
intentionalcommunity
intentional community n. A small, localized, often rural community of persons or families pursuing common interests or concentrating on certain basic values. * * *
intentionalfallacy
intentional fallacy n. Intentionalism regarded as a fallacy. * * *
intentionalism
in·ten·tion·al·ism (ĭn-tĕnʹshə-nə-lĭz'əm) n. The belief or assumption that the meanings of a text are determined mainly by the stated or implied intentions of the ...
intentionalist
See intentionalism. * * *
intentionality
in·ten·tion·al·i·ty (ĭn-tĕn'shə-nălʹĭ-tē) n. pl. in·ten·tion·al·i·ties 1. The state of having or being formed by an intention. 2. Philosophy. The property of ...
intentionally
See intentional. * * *
intentioned
/in ten"sheuhnd/, adj. having particular or specified intentions (often used in combination): a well-intentioned person. [1640-50; INTENTION + -ED3] * * *
intently
See intent. * * *
intentness
See intently. * * *
inter
/in terr"/, v.t., interred, interring. 1. to place (a dead body) in a grave or tomb; bury. 2. Obs. to put into the earth. [1275-1325; ME enteren < MF enterrer, prob. < VL ...
inter alia
/in"terdd ah"li ah'/; Eng. /in"teuhr ay"lee euh, ah"lee euh/, Latin. among other things. * * *
inter alios
/in"terdd ah"li ohs'/; Eng. /in"teuhr ay"lee ohs', ah"lee-/, Latin. among other persons. * * *
inter nos
inter nos [in΄tər nōs′] 〚L〛 between (or among) ourselves * * *
inter se
/in"teuhr see"/; Lat. /in"terdd se"/ 1. (italics) Latin. among or between themselves. 2. Animal Husb. the mating of closely related animals to each other. [1885-90; < L inter ...
inter vivos
/in"teuhr vuy"vohs, vee"-/, Law. (esp. of a gift or trust) taking effect during the lifetimes of the parties involved; between living persons. [1830-40; < L inter vivos lit., ...
inter-
a prefix occurring in loanwords from Latin, where it meant "between," "among," "in the midst of," "mutually," "reciprocally," "together," "during" (intercept; interest); on this ...
inter-African
adj. * * *
inter-Allied
/in'teuhr euh luyd"/, adj. between or among allied nations, esp. the Allies of World War I. Also, interallied. [1915-20] * * *
inter-American
/in'teuhr euh mer"i keuhn/, adj. of or pertaining to some or all of the countries of North, Central, and South America. [1935-40] * * *
Inter-American Development Bank
▪ international organization Spanish  Banco Interamericano de Desarrollo         international organization founded in 1959 by 20 governments in North and South ...
Inter-American Development Bank (IDB)
international organization founded in 1959 by 20 governments in North and South America to finance economic and social development in the Western Hemisphere. The largest charter ...
Inter-American Regional Organization of Workers
▪ Latin American labour organization Spanish  Organización Regional Interamericana de Trabajadores  (ORIT)        ,Latin-American labour union federation that was ...
inter-Andean
adj. * * *
inter-Caribbean
adj. * * *
inter-European
adj. * * *
Inter-Parliamentary Union
▪ international organization       international organization of parliaments of sovereign states established in 1889 in Paris to promote representative democracy and ...
inter.
1. intermediate. 2. interrogation. 3. interrogative. * * *
interabang
/in ter"euh bang'/, n. interrobang. * * *
interacademic
adj. * * *
interaccessory
adj. * * *
interaccuse
v.t., interaccused, interaccusing. * * *
interacinous
/in'teuhr as"euh neuhs/, adj. Anat. situated between the acini of a gland or lung. [1875-80; INTER- + ACINOUS] * * *
interact
/in'teuhr akt"/, v.i. to act one upon another. [1740-50; INTER- + ACT] * * *
interactant
/in'teuhr ak"teuhnt/, n. 1. a person or thing that interacts. 2. Chem. reactant (def. 2). [1945-50; INTERACT + -ANT] * * *
interaction
—interactional, adj. /in'teuhr ak"sheuhn/, n. 1. reciprocal action, effect, or influence. 2. Physics. a. the direct effect that one kind of particle has on another, in ...
interactionism
—interactionist, n., adj. /in'teuhr ak"sheuh niz'euhm/, n. Philos. a theory that the mind and the body may each affect the other. [1900-05; INTERACTION + -ISM] * * * I In ...
interactive
—interactively, adv. /in'teuhr ak"tiv/, adj. 1. acting one upon or with the other. 2. of or pertaining to a two-way system of electronic communications, as by means of ...
interactive fiction
an adventure or mystery story, usually presented as a video game or book, in which the player or reader is given choices as to how the storyline is to develop or the mystery is ...
interactive multimedia
      any computer-delivered electronic system that allows the user to control, combine, and manipulate different types of media, such as text, sound, video, computer ...
interactively
See interactive. * * *
interadditive
adj. * * *
interage
adj. * * *
interagency
/in'teuhr ay"jeuhn see, in"-/, adj. made up of, involving, or representing two or more government agencies: interagency cooperation. [1965-70; INTER- + AGENCY] * * *
interagent
n. * * *
interagglutinate
v.i., interagglutinated, interagglutinating. * * *
interagree
v.t., interagreed, interagreeing. * * *
interalar
adj. * * *
interalia
in·ter a·li·a (ĭnʹtər āʹlē-ə, äʹlē-ə) adv. Among other things.   [Latin : inter, among + alia, neuter accusative pl. of alius, other.] * * *
interalios
inter a·li·os (āʹlē-ōs', äʹlē-ōs') adv. Among other persons.   [Latin : inter, among + aliōs, masculine accusative pl. of alius, other.] * * *
interallelic
adj. * * *
interalliance
n., adj. * * *
interalveolar
adj. * * *
interambulacrum
n., pl. interambulacra. * * *
interangular
adj. * * *
interanimate
v.t., interanimated, interanimating. * * *
interannual
adj.; interannually, adv. * * *
interannular
adj. * * *
interapophysal
adj. * * *
interapophyseal
adj. * * *
interarch
v.i. * * *
interarticular
adj. * * *
interartistic
adj. * * *
interarytenoid
adj. * * *
interassure
v.t., interassured, interassuring. * * *
interasteroidal
adj. * * *
interastral
adj. * * *
interatomic
/in'teuhr euh tom"ik/, adj. between atoms. [1860-65; INTER- + ATOMIC] * * *
interatrial
adj. * * *
interaulic
adj. * * *
interaural
adj. * * *
interauricular
adj. * * *
interavailable
adj. * * *
interaxial
adj. * * *
interaxillary
adj. * * *
interaxis
n., pl. interaxes. * * *
interbalance
n., v.t., interbalanced, interbalancing. * * *
interbanded
adj. * * *
interbank
adj. * * *
interbasin
adj. * * *
interbed
adj. * * *
interbedded
/in'teuhr bed"id/, adj. (of a rock, mineral, etc.) lying between beds or strata of a different rock or mineral; interstratified. [1870-75; INTER- + BED + -ED3] * * *
interbehavioral
adj.; interbehaviorally, adv. * * *
interblend
/in'teuhr blend"/, v.t., v.i., interblended or interblent, interblending. to blend one with another. [1585-95; INTER- + BLEND] * * *
interblock gap
/in"teuhr blok'/, Computers. the area or space separating consecutive blocks of data or consecutive physical records on an external storage medium. Cf. interrecord gap. [INTER- + ...
interborough
/in"teuhr berr'oh, -bur'oh/, adj. 1. between boroughs. 2. of, pertaining to, or located in two or more boroughs. n. 3. a transportation system operating between ...
interbrachial
adj. * * *
interbrain
/in"teuhr brayn'/, n. the diencephalon. [1885-90; INTER- + BRAIN] * * *
interbranch
adj. * * *
interbranchial
adj. * * *
interbreath
adj. * * *
interbreed
/in'teuhr breed"/, v., interbred, interbreeding. v.t. 1. to crossbreed (a plant or animal). 2. to cause to breed together. v.i. 3. to crossbreed. 4. to breed or mate with a ...
interbrigade
adj. * * *
interbronchial
adj. * * *
interbusiness
adj. * * *
intercalary
—intercalarily, adv. /in terr"keuh ler'ee, in'teuhr kal"euh ree/, adj. 1. interpolated; interposed. 2. inserted or interpolated in the calendar, as an extra day or month. 3. ...
intercalary meristem
Bot. meristem in the internode of a stem. * * *
intercalate
—intercalative, adj. /in terr"keuh layt'/, v.t., intercalated, intercalating. 1. to interpolate; interpose. 2. to insert (an extra day, month, etc.) in the calendar. [1605-15; ...
intercalation
/in terr'keuh lay"sheuhn/, n. 1. the act of intercalating; insertion or interpolation, as in a series. 2. something that is intercalated; interpolation. [1570-80; < L ...
intercalative
See intercalation. * * *
intercampus
adj. * * *
intercapillary
adj. * * *
intercardinal
adj. * * *
intercardinal point
/in"teuhr kahr"dn l, in'-/ any of the four points of the compass midway between the cardinal points; northeast, southeast, southwest, or northwest. [1905-10; INTER- + CARDINAL] * ...
intercarotid
adj. * * *
intercarpal
adj. * * *
intercarpellary
adj. * * *
intercarrier
n. * * *
intercaste
adj. * * *
intercatenated
adj. * * *
intercausative
adj. * * *
intercavernous
adj. * * *
intercede
—interceder, n. /in'teuhr seed"/, v.i., interceded, interceding. 1. to act or interpose in behalf of someone in difficulty or trouble, as by pleading or petition: to intercede ...
interceder
See intercede. * * *
intercell
adj. * * *
intercellular
/in'teuhr sel"yeuh leuhr/, adj. situated between or among cells. [1825-35; INTER- + CELLULAR] * * *
intercentral
adj. * * *
intercept
—interceptive, adj. v. /in'teuhr sept"/; n. /in"teuhr sept'/, v.t. 1. to take, seize, or halt (someone or something on the way from one place to another); cut off from an ...
intercepter
in·ter·cept·er (ĭn'tər-sĕpʹtər) n. Variant of interceptor. * * *
interception
/in'teuhr sep"sheuhn/, n. 1. an act or instance of intercepting. 2. the state or fact of being intercepted. 3. Mil. a. the engaging of an enemy force in an attempt to hinder or ...
interceptive
See intercept. * * *
interceptor
/in'teuhr sep"teuhr/, n. 1. a person or thing that intercepts. 2. Mil. a fighter aircraft with fast-reaction capabilities, used to identify and, if appropriate, engage other ...
intercerebral
adj. * * *
intercession
—intercessional, adj. /in'teuhr sesh"euhn/, n. 1. an act or instance of interceding. 2. an interposing or pleading on behalf of another person. 3. a prayer to God on behalf of ...
intercessional
See intercession. * * *
intercessor
/in'teuhr ses"euhr, in"teuhr ses'euhr/, n. a person who intercedes. [1475-85; < L, equiv. to interced- (see INTERCESSION) + -tor -TOR, with dt > ss] * * *
intercessory
/in'teuhr ses"euh ree/, adj. having the function of interceding: an intercessory prayer. [1570-80; < ML intercessorius, equiv. to L interced- (see INTERCESSION) + -torius -TORY1, ...
interchaff
v. * * *
interchain
v.t. * * *
interchange
—interchanger, n. v. /in'teuhr chaynj"/; n. /in"teuhr chaynj'/, v., interchanged, interchanging, n. v.t. 1. to put each in the place of the other: to interchange pieces of ...
interchangeability
See interchangeable. * * *
interchangeable
—interchangeability, interchangeableness, n. —interchangeably, adv. /in'teuhr chayn"jeuh beuhl/, adj. 1. (of two things) capable of being put or used in the place of each ...
interchangeable parts
Identical components that can substitute one for another, particularly important in manufacturing. Mass production, which transformed the organization of work, came about by the ...
interchangeableness
See interchangeability. * * *
interchangeably
See interchangeability. * * *
interchanger
See interchange. * * *
interchannel
adj. * * *
intercharge
v.t., intercharged, intercharging, n. * * *
interchase
v.t., interchased, interchasing. * * *
intercheck
v.t. * * *
interchoke
v.t., interchoked, interchoking. * * *
interchondral
adj. * * *
interchromosomal
adj.; interchromosomally, adv. * * *
interchurch
/in'teuhr cherrch"/, adj. interdenominational. [1900-05; INTER- + CHURCH] * * *
interciliary
adj. * * *
intercircle
v.t., intercircled, intercircling. * * *
intercirculate
v., intercirculated, intercirculating. * * *
intercity
adj. * * *
Intercity 125
➡ Intercity * * *
Intercity 225
➡ Intercity * * *
Intercity{™}
a type of fast train in Britain that travels between major towns and cities, either the Intercity 225 with a maximum speed of 225km/h (140mph) that runs on the east coast line or ...
intercivic
adj. * * *
interclan
adj. * * *


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