Incommensurate



[in-kuh-men-ser-it, -sher-] /ˌɪn kəˈmɛn sər ɪt, -ʃər-/

adjective
1.
not ; disproportionate; inadequate:
Our income is incommensurate to our wants.
2.
.
/ˌɪnkəˈmɛnʃərɪt/
adjective
1.
when postpositive, often foll by with. not commensurate; disproportionate
2.
incommensurable
adj.

1640s, from in- (1) “not, opposite of” + commensurate.

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  • Incommode

    [in-kuh-mohd] /ˌɪn kəˈmoʊd/ verb (used with object), incommoded, incommoding. 1. to inconvenience or discomfort; disturb; trouble. 2. to impede; hinder. /ˌɪnkəˈməʊd/ verb 1. (transitive) to bother, disturb, or inconvenience

  • Incommoded

    [in-kuh-mohd] /ˌɪn kəˈmoʊd/ verb (used with object), incommoded, incommoding. 1. to inconvenience or discomfort; disturb; trouble. 2. to impede; hinder. /ˌɪnkəˈməʊd/ verb 1. (transitive) to bother, disturb, or inconvenience



  • Incommodious

    [in-kuh-moh-dee-uh s] /ˌɪn kəˈmoʊ di əs/ adjective 1. inconvenient, as not affording sufficient space or room; uncomfortable: incommodious hotel accommodations. /ˌɪnkəˈməʊdɪəs/ adjective 1. insufficiently spacious; cramped 2. troublesome or inconvenient adj. 1550s, from in- (1) “not, opposite of” + commodious. Related: Incommodiously. A verb, incommode, is attested from late 16c.

  • Incommodity

    [in-kuh-mod-i-tee] /ˌɪn kəˈmɒd ɪ ti/ noun, plural incommodities. 1. disadvantage; inconvenience. /ˌɪnkəˈmɒdɪtɪ/ noun (pl) -ties 1. a less common word for inconvenience n. early 15c., from Middle French incommodité (late 14c.), from Latin incommoditas, from incommodus, from in- “not” (see in- (1)) + commodus “suitable, convenient” (see commode).



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