not catalectic; complete.
a verse having the complete number of syllables in the last foot.
acatalectic, a-kat-a-lek′tik, adj. having the complete number of syllables as a verse: without defect.
Chambers’s Twentieth Century Dictionary (part 1 of 4: A-D) Various
Corresponding short trochaic lines result from the acatalectic trochaic tetrameter broken by leonine or inserted rhyme.
A History of English Versification Jakob Schipper
having the necessary number of feet or syllables, esp having a complete final foot
a verse having the full number of syllables
an ancient Skeptical view that no more than probable knowledge is available to human beings.
an ancient Skeptical view that no more than probable knowledge is available to human beings. Historical Examples There are in both three series of iambuses—the dimeter, the cataleptic trimeter, and the acataleptic. Myth and Science Tito Vignoli
acataphasia acataphasia a·cat·a·pha·si·a (ā-kāt’ə-fā’zē-ə, -zhə) n. Loss of the power to formulate a statement correctly. Historical Examples Agrammatism in child-language always appears in company with acataphasia, often also in insane persons. The Mind of the Child, Part II W. Preyer
acatamathesia acatamathesia a·cat·a·ma·the·si·a (ā-kāt’ə-mə-thē’zē-ə, -zhə) n. Loss of the faculty of understanding.