[in-tim-i-deyt] /ɪnˈtɪm ɪˌdeɪt/
verb (used with object), intimidated, intimidating.
to make timid; fill with fear.
to overawe or cow, as through the force of personality or by superior display of wealth, talent, etc.
to force into or deter from some action by inducing fear:
to intimidate a voter into staying away from the polls.
to make timid or frightened; scare
to discourage, restrain, or silence illegally or unscrupulously, as by threats or blackmail
1640s, from Medieval Latin intimidatus, past participle of intimidare “to frighten, intimidate,” from Latin in- “in” (see in- (2)) + timidus “fearful” (see timid). Related: Intimidated; intimidating.
[in-tuh-mist] /ˈɪn tə mɪst/ adjective 1. of or relating to the recording of intimate personal and psychological experiences as a basis for art, literature, etc.: an intimist novel. noun 2. an intimist painter, writer, etc.
intimitis in·ti·mi·tis (ĭn’tə-mī’tĭs) n. Inflammation of an intima, as in endangiitis.
[in-tingk-shuh n] /ɪnˈtɪŋk ʃən/ noun 1. (in a communion service) the act of steeping the bread or wafer in the wine in order to enable the communicant to receive the two elements conjointly. /ɪnˈtɪŋkʃən/ noun 1. (Christianity) the practice of dipping the Eucharistic bread into the wine at Holy Communion
[in-teen, -tahyn] /ˈɪn tin, -taɪn/ noun, Botany. 1. the inner coat of a spore, especially a pollen grain. /ˈɪntɪn; -tiːn; -taɪn/ noun 1. the inner wall of a pollen grain or a spore Compare exine