(In*clud"i*ble) a. Capable of being included.
(||In*clu"sa) n. pl. [NL., fr. L. inclusus, p. p. of includere to shut in.] (Zoöl.) A tribe of bivalve
mollusks, characterized by the closed state of the mantle which envelops the body. The ship borer (Teredo
navalis) is an example.
(In*clu"sion) n. [L. inclusio: cf. F. inclusion. See Include.]
1. The act of including, or the state of being included; limitation; restriction; as, the lines of inclusion of his
policy. Sir W. Temple.
2. (Min.) A foreign substance, either liquid or solid, usually of minute size, inclosed in the mass of a
(In*clu"sive) a. [Cf. F. inclusif.]
1. Inclosing; encircling; surrounding.
The inclusive vergeShak.
Of golden metal that must round my brow.
2. Comprehending the stated limit or extremes; as, from Monday to Saturday inclusive, that is, taking in
both Monday and Saturday; opposed to exclusive.
(In*clu"sive*ly), adv. In an inclusive manner.
(In*coach") v. t. To put a coach.
(In`co*act" In`co*act"ed) a. [L. incoactus; pref. in- not + coactus forced. See Coact.] Not
compelled; unconstrained. [Obs.] Coles.
(In`co*ag"u*la*ble) a. Not coagulable.
(In`co*a*les"cence) n. The state of not coalescing.
(In*coct"ed) a. [Cf. Concoct.] Raw; indigestible. [Obs.] Bp. Hall.
(In`co*er"ci*ble) a. [Pref. in- not + coercible: cf. F. incoercible.]
1. Not to be coerced; incapable of being compelled or forced.
2. (Physics) Not capable of being reduced to the form of a liquid by pressure; said of any gas above
its critical point; also particularly of oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen, and carbon monoxide, formerly regarded
as incapable of liquefaction at any temperature or pressure.
3. (Physics) That can note be confined in, or excluded from, vessels, like ordinary fluids, gases, etc.;
said of the imponderable fluids, heat, light, electricity, etc.
(In`co*ex*ist"ence) n. The state of not coexisting. [Obs.] Locke.
(In*cog") adv. Incognito. [Colloq.]
Depend upon it he'll remain incog.Addison.
(In*cog"i*ta*ble) a. [L. incogitabilis; pref. in- not + cogitabilis cogitable.] Not cogitable; inconceivable.
Sir T. More.