Inopercular to Inroll
(In`o*per"cu*lar In`o*per"cu*late) a. (Zoöl.) Having no operculum; said of certain gastropod
(In`o*pin"a*ble) a. [L. inopinabilis. See Inopinate.] Not to be expected; inconceivable. [Obs.]
"Inopinable, incredible . . . sayings." Latimer.
(In*op"i*nate) a. [L. inopinatus. See In- not, and Opine.] Not expected or looked for. [Obs.]
(In*op`por*tune") a. [L. inopportunus: cf. F. inopportun. See In- not, and Opportune.]
Not opportune; inconvenient; unseasonable; as, an inopportune occurrence, remark, etc.
No visit could have been more inopportune.T. Hook.
(In*op`por*tune"ly), adv. Not opportunely; unseasonably; inconveniently.
(In*op`por*tu"ni*ty) n. Want of opportunity; unseasonableness; inconvenience. [R.]
(In`op*press"ive) a. Not oppressive or burdensome. O. Wolcott.
(In*op"u*lent) a. [Pref. in- not + opulent: cf. F. inopulent.] Not opulent; not affluent or rich.
(In*or"di*na*cy) n. The state or quality of being inordinate; excessiveness; immoderateness; as,
the inordinacy of love or desire. Jer. Taylor.
(In*or"di*nate) a. [L. inordinatus disordered. See In- not, and Ordinate.] Not limited to
rules prescribed, or to usual bounds; irregular; excessive; immoderate; as, an inordinate love of the world.
"Inordinate desires." Milton. "Inordinate vanity." Burke.
In*or"di*nate*ly, adv. In*or"di*nate*ness, n.
(In*or`di*na"tion) n. [L. inordinatio.] Deviation from custom, rule, or right; irregularity; inordinacy.
Every inordination of religion that is not in defect, is properly called superstition.Jer. Taylor.
(In`or*gan"ic) a. [Pref. in- not + organic: cf. F. inorganique.] Not organic; without the organs
necessary for life; devoid of an organized structure; unorganized; lifeness; inanimate; as, all chemical compounds
are inorganic substances.
The term inorganic is used to denote any one the large series of substances which are not directly
connected with vital processes, either in origin or nature, and which are broadly and relatively contrasted
with organic substances. See Organic.
Inorganic Chemistry. See under Chemistry.
(In`or*gan"ic*al) a. Inorganic. Locke.
(In`or*gan"ic*al*ly), adv. In an inorganic manner.
(In`or*gan"i*ty) n. Quality of being inorganic. [Obs.] "The inorganity of the soul." Sir T. Browne.
(In*or`gan*i*za"tion) n. The state of being without organization.
(In*or"gan*ized) a. Not having organic structure; devoid of organs; inorganic.
(In`or*thog"ra*phy) n. Deviation from correct orthography; bad spelling. [Obs.] Feltham.