(In*cham"ber) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Inchambered ; p. pr. & vb. n. Inchambering.] [Pref.
in- in + chamber: cf. OF. enchambrer.] To lodge in a chamber. [R.] Sherwood.
(In*change`a*bil"i*ty) n. Unchangeableness. [Obs.] Kenrick.
(In*chant") v. t. See Enchant.
(In*char"i*ta*ble) a. [Cf. F. incharitable.] Uncharitable; unfeeling. [Obs.] Shak.
(In*char"i*ty) n. [Cf. F. incharité.] Want of charity. [Obs.] Evelyn.
(In*chase") v. t. See Enchase.
(In*chas"ti*ty) n. [Pref. in- not + chastity: cf. F. inchasteté.] Unchastity. [Obs.] Milton.
(Inched) a. Having or measuring (so many) inches; as, a four-inched bridge. Shak.
(In*chest") v. t. To put into a chest.
(Inch"i*pin) n. See Inchpin.
By inchmeal, by small degrees; by inches. Shak.
(Inch"meal`) n. [See Meal a part, and cf. Piecemeal.] A piece an inch long.
(Inch"meal`), adv. Little by little; gradually.
(In"cho*ate) a. [L. inchoatus, better incohatus, p. p. of incohare to begin.] Recently, or
just, begun; beginning; partially but not fully in existence or operation; existing in its elements; incomplete.
Neither a substance perfect, nor a substance inchoate.Raleigh.
(In"cho*ate) v. t. To begin. [Obs.] Dr. H. More.
(In`cho*a"tion) n. [L. inchoatio, incohatio.] Act of beginning; commencement; inception.
The setting on foot some of those arts, in those parts, would be looked on as the first inchoation of
them.Sir M. Hale.
It is now in actual progress, from the rudest inchoation to the most elaborate finishing.I. Taylor.
(In*cho"a*tive) a. [L. inchoativus, incohativus: cf. F. inchoatif.] Expressing or pertaining to
a beginning; inceptive; as, an inchoative verb. "Some inchoative or imperfect rays." W. Montagu. n.
An inchoative verb. See Inceptive.
(Inch"pin) n. [Written also inchipin, inche-pinne, inne-pinne.] [Cf. Gael. inne, innidh, bowel,
entrail.] The sweetbread of a deer. Cotgrave.
(Inch"worm`) n. (Zoöl.) The larva of any geometrid moth. See Geometrid.
(In*cic"u*ra*ble) a. [L. incicur not tame; pref. in- not + cicur name.] Untamable. [R.]
(In*cide") v. t. [L. incidere; pref. in- in + caedere to cut. See Concise, and cf. Incise.] To
cut; to separate and remove; to resolve or break up, as by medicines. [Obs.] Arbuthnot.
(In"ci*dence) n. [Cf. F. incidence.]