[in-sep-shuh n] /ɪnˈsɛp ʃən/
beginning; start; commencement.
(in science fiction) the act of instilling an idea into someone’s mind by entering his or her dreams.
the beginning, as of a project or undertaking
early 15c., “beginning, starting,” from Middle French incepcion and directly from Latin inceptionem (nominative inceptio) “a beginning, undertaking,” noun of action from past participle stem of incipere “begin, take in hand,” from in- “in, on” (see in- (2)) + cipere comb. form of capere “take, seize” (see capable).
[in-sep-tiv] /ɪnˈsɛp tɪv/ adjective 1. beginning; initial. 2. Grammar. (of a derived verb, or of an aspect in verb inflection) expressing the beginning of the action indicated by the underlying verb, as Latin verbs in -scō, which generally have inceptive force, as calēscō “become or begin to be hot” from caleō “be hot.”. noun, Grammar. […]
[in-sep-tuh-sawl, -sol] /ɪnˈsɛp təˌsɔl, -ˌsɒl/ noun 1. a soil so young that horizons have just begun to form: especially prevalent in tundra areas.
[in-sept] /ɪnˈsɛpt/ verb (used with object) 1. to take in; ingest. /ɪnˈsɛpt/ verb (transitive) 1. (of organisms) to ingest (food) 2. (Brit) (formerly) to take a master’s or doctor’s degree at a university noun 3. (botany) a rudimentary organ v. 1560s, from Latin inceptus, past participle of incipere “to begin” (see inception). Related: Incepted.
[in-sur-ti-tood, -tyood] /ɪnˈsɜr tɪˌtud, -ˌtyud/ noun 1. uncertainty or doubtfulness. 2. instability or insecurity: The incertitude of his position in life caused him to postpone marriage. /ɪnˈsɜːtɪˌtjuːd/ noun 1. uncertainty; doubt 2. a state of mental or emotional insecurity n. mid-15c., “variability,” from Middle French incertitude (14c.), from Late Latin incertitudinem (nominative incertitudo); see certitude. […]