2. Incapable of being relieved or assuaged; inextinguishable. [R.]
O! how I burn with implacable fire.Spenser.
Which wrought them painMilton.
Implacable, and many a dolorous groan.
Syn. Unappeasable; inexorable; irreconcilable; unrelenting; relentless; unyielding.
(Im*pla"ca*ble*ness) n. The quality of being implacable; implacability.
(Im*pla"ca*bly), adv. In an implacable manner.
(Im`pla*cen"tal) a. (Zoöl.) Without a placenta, as marsupials and monotremes. n. A
mammal having no placenta.
(||Im`pla*cen*ta"li*a) n. pl. [NL. See In- not, and Placental.] (Zoöl.) A primary division of
the Mammalia, including the monotremes and marsupials, in which no placenta is formed.
(Im*plant") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Implanted; p. pr. & vb. n. Implanting.] [Pref. im- in + plant: cf.
F. implanter.] To plant, or infix, for the purpose of growth; to fix deeply; to instill; to inculate; to introduce; as,
to implant the seeds of virtue, or the principles of knowledge, in the minds of youth.
Minds well implanted with solid . . . breeding.Milton.
(Im`plan*ta"tion) n. [Cf. F. implantation.] The act or process of implanting.
(Im*plate") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Implated; p. pr. & vb. n. Implating.] To cover with plates; to
sheathe; as, to implate a ship with iron.
(Im*plau`si*bil"i*ty) n. Want of plausibility; the quality of being implausible.
(Im*plau"si*ble) a. [Pref. im- not + plausible: cf. F. implausible.] Not plausible; not wearing
the appearance of truth or credibility, and not likely to be believed. "Implausible harangues." Swift.
Im*plau"si*ble*ness, n. Im*plau"si*bly, adv.
(Im*pleach") v. t. To pleach; to interweave. [Obs.] Shak.
(Im*plead") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Impleaded; p. pr. & vb. n. Impleading.] [Cf. Emplead.] (Law)
To institute and prosecute a suit against, in court; to sue or prosecute at law; hence, to accuse; to impeach.
(Im*plead"), v. i. To sue at law.
(Im*plead"a*ble) a. Not admitting excuse, evasion, or plea; rigorous. [R.] T. Adams.
(Im*plead"er) n. (Law) One who prosecutes or sues another.
(Im*pleas"ing) a. Unpleasing; displeasing. [Obs.] Overbury.
(Im*pledge") v. t. To pledge. Sir W. Scott.
(Im"ple*ment) n. [LL. implementum accomplishment, fr. L. implere, impletum, to fill up,
finish, complete; pref. im- in + plere to fill. The word was perh. confused with OF. empleier, emploier,
to employ, F. employer, whence E. employ. See Plenty.] That which fulfills or supplies a want or