[in-ek-ser-uh-buh l] /ɪnˈɛk sər ə bəl/
inexorable truth; inexorable justice.
not to be persuaded, moved, or affected by prayers or entreaties:
an inexorable creditor.
not able to be moved by entreaty or persuasion
1550s, from Middle French inexorable and directly from Latin inexorabilis “that cannot be moved by entreaty,” from in- “not, opposite of” (see in- (1)) + exorabilis “able to be entreated,” from exorare “to prevail upon,” from ex- “out” (see ex-) + orare “pray” (see orator). Related: Inexorably; inexorability.
[in-ik-spee-dee-uh nt] /ˌɪn ɪkˈspi di ənt/ adjective 1. not ; not suitable, judicious, or advisable. /ˌɪnɪkˈspiːdɪənt/ adjective 1. not suitable, advisable, or judicious adj. c.1600, from in- (1) “not, opposite of” + expedient. Related: Inexpedience; inexpediently.
[in-ik-spen-siv] /ˌɪn ɪkˈspɛn sɪv/ adjective 1. not ; not high in price; costing little. /ˌɪnɪkˈspɛnsɪv/ adjective 1. not expensive; cheap adj. 1837 (implied in inexpensively), from in- (1) “not, opposite of” + expensive.
[in-ik-speer-ee-uh nst] /ˌɪn ɪkˈspɪər i ənst/ adjective 1. not experienced; lacking knowledge, skill, or wisdom gained from experience. adj. 1620s, adjective from inexperience.
[in-ik-speer-ee-uh ns] /ˌɪn ɪkˈspɪər i əns/ noun 1. lack of experience. 2. lack of knowledge, skill, or wisdom gained from experience. /ˌɪnɪkˈspɪərɪəns/ noun 1. lack of experience or of the knowledge and understanding derived from experience n. 1590s, from French inexpérience (mid-15c.), from Late Latin inexperientia, from in- “not, opposite of” (see in- (1)) + […]