Indorser to Indulgiate
(In*dors"er In*dors"or) n. The person who indorses. [Written also endorser.]
(In*dow") v. t. See Endow.
(In*dow"ment) n. See Endowment.
(In*dox"yl) n. [Indigo + hydroxyl.] (Chem.) A nitrogenous substance, C8H7NO, isomeric with
oxindol, obtained as an oily liquid.
(In`dox*yl"ic) a. (Chem.) Of or pertaining to, or producing, indoxyl; as, indoxylic acid.
1. An opening from the sea into the land; an inlet. [Obs.] Sir W. Raleigh.
2. A draught of air or flow of water setting inward.
(In"drawn`) a. Drawn in.
(In*drench") v. t. To overwhelm with water; to drench; to drown. [Obs.] Shak.
(In"dris In"dri) n. (Zoöl.) Any lemurine animal of the genus Indris.
Several species are known, all of them natives of Madagascar, as the diadem indris which has a white
ruff around the forehead; the woolly indris (I. laniger); and the short-tailed or black indris (I. brevicaudatus),
which is black, varied with gray.
(In*du"bi*ous) a. [L. indubius. See In- not, and Dubious.]
1. Not dubious or doubtful; certain.
2. Not doubting; unsuspecting. "Indubious confidence." Harvey.
(In*du"bi*ta*ble) a. [L. indubitabilis: cf. F. indubitable. See In- not, and Dubitable.] Not
dubitable or doubtful; too evident to admit of doubt; unquestionable; evident; apparently certain; as, an indubitable
conclusion. n. That which is indubitable.
Syn. Unquestionable; evident; incontrovertible; incontestable; undeniable; irrefragable.
(In*du"bi*ta*ble*ness), n. The state or quality of being indubitable.
(In*du"bi*ta*bly), adv. Undoubtedly; unquestionably; in a manner to remove all doubt.
Oracles indubitably clear and infallibly certain.Barrow.
(In*du"bi*tate) a. [L. indubitatus; pref. in- not + dubitatus, p. p. of dubitare to doubt.] Not
questioned or doubtful; evident; certain. [Obs.] Bacon.
(In*du"bi*tate) v. t. [L. indubitatus, p. p. of indubitare; pref. in- in + dubitare to doubt.]
To bring into doubt; to cause to be doubted. [Obs.]
To conceal, or indubitate, his exigency.Sir T. Browne.
(In*duce") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Induced ; p. pr. & vb. n. Inducing ] [L. inducere, inductum; pref.
in- in + ducere to lead. See Duke, and cf. Induct.]