(Im`me*mo"ri*al*ly), adv. Beyond memory. Bentley.
(Im*mense") a. [L. immensus; pref. im- not + mensus, p. p. of metiri to measure: cf. F.
immense. See Measure.] Immeasurable; unlimited. In commonest use: Very great; vast; huge. "Immense
the power" Pope. "Immense and boundless ocean." Daniel.
O Goodness infinite! Goodness immense!Milton.
Syn. Infinite; immeasurable; illimitable; unbounded; unlimited; interminable; vast; prodigious; enormous; monstrous.
(Im*mense"ly), adv. In immense manner or degree.
(Im*mense"ness), n. The state of being immense.
(Im*men"si*ble) a. [Immense + -ible.] Immeasurable. [Obs.] Davies.
(Im*men"si*ty) n.; pl. Immensities [L. immensitas: cf. F. immensité.] The state or quality
of being immense; inlimited or immeasurable extension; infinity; vastness in extent or bulk; greatness.
Lost in the wilds of vast immensity.Blackmore.
The immensity of the material system.I. Taylor.
(Im*men"sive) a. Huge. [Obs.] Herrick.
(Im*men`su*ra*bil"i*ty) n. The quality of being immensurable.
(Im*men"su*ra*ble) a. [Pref. im- not + L. mensurabilis measurable: cf. F. immensurable.
Cf. Immeasurable.] Immeasurable.
What an immensurable space is the firmament.Derham.
(Im*men"su*rate) a. [Pref. im- not + mensurate.] Unmeasured; unlimited. [R.] W.
(Im*merge") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Immerged ; p. pr. & vb. n. Immerging ] [L. immergere; pref.
im- in + mergere to dip, plunge: cf. F. immerger. See Merge, and cf. Immerse.] To plungel into,
under, or within anything especially a fuid; to dip; to immerse. See Immerse.
We took . . . lukewarm water, and in it immerged a quantity of the leaves of senna.Boyle.
Their souls are immerged in matter.Jer. Taylor.
(Im*merge") v. i. To dissapear by entering into any medium, as a star into the light of the sun.