Inturn



[in-turn] /ˈɪnˌtɜrn/

noun
1.
an inward turn or curve around an axis or fixed point.
n.

1590s, “turning in of the toes” (especially in dancing), from in + turn.

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  • Intricate

    [in-tri-kit] /ˈɪn trɪ kɪt/ adjective 1. having many interrelated parts or facets; entangled or involved: an intricate maze. 2. complex; complicated; hard to understand, work, or make: an intricate machine. /ˈɪntrɪkɪt/ adjective 1. difficult to understand; obscure; complex; puzzling 2. entangled or involved: intricate patterns adj. early 15c., from Latin intricatus “entangled,” past participle of […]

  • Intricacy

    [in-tri-kuh-see] /ˈɪn trɪ kə si/ noun, plural intricacies. 1. character or state. 2. an part, action, etc: intricacies of the law. n. c.1600, from intricate + -acy.



  • Intricacies

    [in-tri-kuh-see] /ˈɪn trɪ kə si/ noun, plural intricacies. 1. character or state. 2. an part, action, etc: intricacies of the law. n. c.1600, from intricate + -acy.

  • Intrepidness

    [in-trep-id] /ɪnˈtrɛp ɪd/ adjective 1. resolutely fearless; dauntless: an intrepid explorer. /ɪnˈtrɛpɪd/ adjective 1. fearless; daring; bold adj. 1620s (implied in intrepidness), from French intrépide (16c.) and directly from Latin intrepidus “unshaken, undaunted,” from in- “not” (see in- (1)) + trepidus “alarmed” (see trepidation). Related: Intrepidly.



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