[in-uh n-deyt, -uhn-, in-uhn-deyt] /ˈɪn ənˌdeɪt, -ʌn-, ɪnˈʌn deɪt/
verb (used with object), inundated, inundating.
to flood; cover or overspread with water; deluge.
inundated with letters of protest.
to cover completely with water; overflow; flood; swamp
to overwhelm, as if with a flood: to be inundated with requests
early 15c., from Latin inundationem (nominative inundatio) “an overflowing,” noun of action from past participle stem of inundare “to overflow,” from in- “onto” (see in- (2)) + undare “to flow,” from unda “wave” (see water).
1620s, back-formation from inundation, or else from Latin inundatus, past participle of inundare “to overflow, run over” (see inundation). Related: Inundated; inundating.
[ih-noo-pee-ak, ih-nyoo-] /ɪˈnu piˌæk, ɪˈnyu-/ noun, plural Inupiat [ih-noo-pee-at, ih-nyoo-] /ɪˈnu piˌæt, ɪˈnyu-/ (Show IPA) 1. a member of a group of Eskimos inhabiting northern Alaska along the Bering, Chukchi, and Arctic coasts, and some distance inland. 2. the Inuit language as spoken by the Inupiaq people.
[ih-noo-pik] /ɪˈnu pɪk/ noun 1. .
- In up to
see: up to one’s ears
[in-ur-beyn] /ˌɪn ɜrˈbeɪn/ adjective 1. not ; lacking in courtesy, refinement, etc. /ˌɪnɜːˈbeɪn/ adjective 1. (rare) not urbane; lacking in courtesy or polish