[in-tran-si-tiv] /ɪnˈtræn sɪ tɪv/ Grammar
noting or having the quality of an .
denoting an adjective or noun that does not require any particular noun phrase as a referent
(logic, maths) (of a relation) having the property that if it holds between one argument and a second, and between the second and a third, it must fail to hold between the first and the third: “being the mother of” is an intransitive relation
1610s, from Late Latin intransitivus “not passing over” (to another person), Priscian’s term, from Latin in- “not” (see in- (1)) + transitivus “that may pass over,” from transire “to pass over” (see transitive).
noun 1. a verb that indicates a complete action without being accompanied by a direct object, as sit or lie, and, in English, that does not form a passive. A verb that does not need a direct object to complete its meaning. Run, sleep, travel, wonder, and die are all intransitive verbs. (Compare transitive verb.) […]
[in trahn-si-too; English in tran-si-too, -tyoo] /ɪn ˈtrɑn sɪˌtu; English ɪn ˈtræn sɪˌtu, -ˌtyu/ adverb, Latin. 1. in transit; on the way.
[in-truh nt] /ˈɪn trənt/ noun, Archaic. 1. a person who enters (a college, association, etc.); entrant.
[in-truh-noo-klee-er, -nyoo- or, by metathesis, -kyuh-ler] /ˌɪn trəˈnu kli ər, -ˈnyu- or, by metathesis, -kyə lər/ adjective 1. existing or taking place within a nucleus. /ˌɪntrəˈnjuːklɪə/ adjective 1. situated or occurring within a nucleus