[ip-se dik-sit; English ip-see dik-sit] /ˈɪp sɛ ˈdɪk sɪt; English ˈɪp si ˈdɪk sɪt/
an assertion without proof.
an arbitrary and unsupported assertion
Latin, literally “he (the master) said it,” translation of Greek autos epha, phrase used by disciples of Pythagoras when quoting their master.
noun selfhood; individual identity, individuality Word Origin Latin ipse ‘self’ n. 1650s, from Latin ipse “self” + -ity.
[ip-suh-lat-er-uh l] /ˌɪp səˈlæt ər əl/ adjective, Anatomy. 1. pertaining to, situated on, or affecting the same side of the body: ipsilateral paralysis. /ˌɪpsɪˈlætərəl/ adjective 1. on or affecting the same side of the body adj. 1907, from Latin ipse “self” + lateral. ipsilateral ip·si·lat·er·al (ĭp’sə-lāt’ər-əl) adj. Located on or affecting the same side of […]
[ip-sis-si-mah wer-bah; English ip-sis-uh-muh vur-buh] /ɪpˈsɪs sɪˌmɑ ˈwɛr bɑ; English ɪpˈsɪs ə mə ˈvɜr bə/ Latin. adverb 1. with the very words; verbatim. noun 2. the very words. /ɪpˈsɪsɪmə ˈvɜːbə/ plural noun 1. the very words; verbatim
[ip-soh fak-toh] /ˈɪp soʊ ˈfæk toʊ/ adverb 1. by the fact itself; by the very nature of the deed: to be condemned ipso facto. /ˈɪpsəʊ ˈfæktəʊ/ adverb 1. by that very fact or act: ipso facto his guilt was apparent Latin, literally “by that very fact.”