[im-puh-lahyt] /ˌɪm pəˈlaɪt/
not polite or courteous; discourteous; rude:
an impolite reply.
discourteous; rude; uncivil
1610s, “unrefined, rough,” from Latin impolitus “unpolished, rough, unrefined,” from assimilated form of in- “not, opposite of” (see in- (1)) + politus “polished” (see polite). Sense of “discourteous, ill-mannered” is from 1739. Related: Impolitely; impoliteness.
[im-pol-i-tik] /ɪmˈpɒl ɪ tɪk/ adjective 1. not , expedient, or judicious. /ɪmˈpɒlɪtɪk/ adjective 1. not politic or expedient; unwise adj. “not according to good policy,” c.1600, from assimilated form of in- (1) “not, opposite of” + politic.
[im-pon-der-uh-bil-ee-uh, -bil-yuh] /ɪmˌpɒn dər əˈbɪl i ə, -ˈbɪl yə/ plural noun 1. imponderables: the imponderabilia surrounding human life. /ɪmˌpɒndərəˈbɪlɪə/ plural noun 1. imponderables
[im-pon-der-uh-buh l] /ɪmˈpɒn dər ə bəl/ adjective 1. not ponderable; that cannot be precisely determined, measured, or evaluated. noun 2. an imponderable thing, force, agency, etc. /ɪmˈpɒndərəbəl; -drəbəl/ adjective 1. unable to be weighed or assessed noun 2. something difficult or impossible to assess adj. 1794, “weightless,” from assimilated form of in- (1) “not, opposite […]
[im-pohn] /ɪmˈpoʊn/ verb (used with object), imponed, imponing. Obsolete. 1. to wager; stake.