In excess of



Greater than, more than, as in The book sold in excess of a million copies. [ Early 1600s ]

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  • Inexactitude

    [in-ig-zak-ti-tood, -tyood] /ˌɪn ɪgˈzæk tɪˌtud, -ˌtyud/ noun 1. the quality or state of being inexact or inaccurate; inexactness. 2. an instance of this. n. 1786, from in- (1) “not, opposite of” + exactitude.

  • In exchange

    Also, in exchange for. In return (for something or someone), as in Jim lent Bill his motorcycle, and Bill offered his car in exchange, or At the party, the guests were given cookies in exchange for the ones they brought. [ Late 1500s ]



  • Inexcusable

    [in-ik-skyoo-zuh-buh l] /ˌɪn ɪkˈskyu zə bəl/ adjective 1. incapable of being excused or justified. /ˌɪnɪkˈskjuːzəbəl/ adjective 1. not able to be excused or justified adj. early 15c., from Latin inexcusabilis, from in- “not, opposite of” (see in- (1)) + excusabilis, from excusare (see excuse). Related: Inexcusably.

  • Inexcusably

    [in-ik-skyoo-zuh-buh l] /ˌɪn ɪkˈskyu zə bəl/ adjective 1. incapable of being excused or justified. /ˌɪnɪkˈskjuːzəbəl/ adjective 1. not able to be excused or justified adj. early 15c., from Latin inexcusabilis, from in- “not, opposite of” (see in- (1)) + excusabilis, from excusare (see excuse). Related: Inexcusably.



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