(In`ter*fol*lic"u*lar) a. (Anat.) Between follicles; as, the interfollicular septa in a lymphatic gland.

(In`ter*fret"ted) a. (Her.) Interlaced; linked together; — said of charges or bearings. See Fretted.

(In`ter*ful"gent) a. [L. interfulgens, p. pr. See Inter-, and Fulgent.] Shining between.

(In`ter*fuse") v. t. [L. interfusus, p. p. of interfundere to pour between; inter between + fundere to pour. See Fuse to melt.]

1. To pour or spread between or among; to diffuse; to scatter.

The ambient air, wide interfused,
Embracing round this florid earth.

2. To spread through; to permeate; to pervade. [R.]

Keats, in whom the moral seems to have so perfectly interfused the physical man, that you might almost say he could feel sorrow with his hands.

3. To mix up together; to associate. H. Spencer.

(In`ter*fu"sion) n. [L. interfusio.] The act of interfusing, or the state of being interfused. Coleridge.

(In`ter*gan`gli*on"ic) a. (Anat.) Between and uniting the nervous ganglions; as, interganglionic cords.

(In`ter*glob"u*lar) a. (Anat.) Between globules; — applied esp. to certain small spaces, surrounded by minute globules, in dentine.

(In`ter*grave") v. t. [imp. Intergraved ; p. p. Intergraved or Intergraven ; p. pr. & vb. n. Intergraving.] To grave or carve between; to engrave in the alternate sections.

The work itself of the bases, was intergraven.
3 Kings vii. 28 (Douay version. )

(In`ter*he"mal, In`ter*hæ"mal) a. (Anat.) Between the hemal arches or hemal spines.n. An interhemal spine or cartilage.

(In`ter*hy"al) a. [Inter- + the Greek letter .] (Anat.) Of or pertaining to a segment sometimes present at the proximal end of the hyoidean arch.n. An interhyal ligament or cartilage.

(In"ter*im) n. [L., fr. inter between + im, an old accusative of is he, this, that.]

1. The meantime; time intervening; interval between events, etc.

All the interim is
Like a phantasms, or a hideous dream.

2. (Hist.) A name given to each of three compromises made by the emperor Charles V. of Germany for the sake of harmonizing the connecting opinions of Protestants and Catholics.

(In*te"ri*or) a. [L., compar. fr. inter between: cf. F. intérieur. See Inter- , and cf. Intimate.]

1. Being within any limits, inclosure, or substance; inside; internal; inner; — opposed to exterior, or superficial; as, the interior apartments of a house; the interior surface of a hollow ball.

2. Remote from the limits, frontier, or shore; inland; as, the interior parts of a region or country.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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