(In*ap`pli*ca"tion) n. [Pref. in- not + application: cf. F. inapplication.] Want of application,
attention, or diligence; negligence; indolence.
(In*ap"po*site) a. Not apposite; not fit or suitable; not pertinent. In*ap"po*site*ly, adv.
(In`ap*pre"ci*a*ble) a. [Pref. in- not + appreciable: cf. F. inappréciable.] Not appreciable; too
small to be perceived; incapable of being duly valued or estimated. Hallam.
(In`ap*pre"ci*a"tion) n. Want of appreciation.
(In*ap`pre*hen"si*ble) a. [L. inapprehensibilis: cf. F. inappréhensible.] Not apprehensible; unintelligible; inconceivable.
(In*ap`pre*hen"sion) n. Want of apprehension.
(In*ap`pre*hen"sive) a. Not apprehensive; regardless; unconcerned. Jer. Taylor.
(In`ap*proach"a*ble) a. Not approachable; unapproachable; inaccessible; unequaled.
(In`ap*pro"pri*ate) a. Not instrument (to); not appropriate; unbecoming; unsuitable; not specially
fitted; followed by to or for. In`ap*pro"pri*ate*ly, adv. In`ap*pro"pri*ate*ness, n.
(In*apt") a. [Pref. in- not + apt: cf. F. inapte. Cf. Inept.] Unapt; not apt; unsuitable; inept.
In*apt"ly, adv. In*apt"ness, n.
(In*apt"i*tude) n. [In- + aptitude: cf. F. inaptitude. Cf. Ineptitude.] Want of aptitude.
(In*a"quate) a. [L. inaquatus, p. p. of inaquare to make into water; pref. in- in + aqua water.]
Embodied in, or changed into, water. [Obs.] Cranmer.
(In`a*qua"tion) n. The state of being inaquate. [Obs.] Bp. Gardiner.
(In*ar"a*ble) a. Not arable. [R.]
(In*arch") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inarched ; p. pr. & vb. n. Inarching.] To graft by uniting, as a
scion, to a stock, without separating either from its root before the union is complete; also called to
graft by approach. P. Miler.
(In*arch"ing), n. A method of ingrafting. See Inarch.
(In`ar*tic"u*late) a. [L. inarticulatus; pref. in- not + articulatus articulate.]
1. Not uttered with articulation or intelligible distinctness, as speech or words.
Music which is inarticulate poesy.Dryden.
2. (Zoöl.) (a) Not jointed or articulated; having no distinct body segments; as, an inarticulate worm. (b)
Without a hinge; said of an order (Inarticulata or Ecardines) of brachiopods.
3. Incapable of articulating. [R.]
The poor earl, who is inarticulate with palsy.Walpole.
(In`ar*tic"u*la`ted) a. Not articulated; not jointed or connected by a joint.
(In`ar*tic"u*late*ly) adv. In an inarticulate manner. Hammond.