[in-dok-truh-neyt] /ɪnˈdɒk trəˌneɪt/
verb (used with object), indoctrinated, indoctrinating.
to instruct in a , principle, ideology, etc., especially to imbue with a specific partisan or biased belief or point of view.
to teach or inculcate.
to imbue with learning.
to teach (a person or group of people) systematically to accept doctrines, esp uncritically
(rare) to impart learning to; instruct
1620s, “to teach,” from in- (2) “in” + Latin doctrina “teaching” (see doctrine). Meaning “to imbue with an idea or opinion” first recorded 1832. Related: Indoctrinated; indoctrinating. The earlier verb was indoctrine (c.1500).
[in-dok-truh-ney-shuh n] /ɪnˌdɒk trəˈneɪ ʃən/ noun 1. the act of , or teaching or inculcating a doctrine, principle, or ideology, especially one with a specific point of view: religious indoctrination. n. 1640s, noun of action from indoctrinate.
- Indocyanine green
indocyanine green in·do·cy·a·nine green (ĭn’dō-sī’ə-nēn’) n. A green dye that binds serum albumin and is used in determining blood volume and liver function.
[in-doh-yoo r-uh-pee-uh n] /ˈɪn doʊˌyʊər əˈpi ən/ noun 1. a large, widespread family of languages, the surviving branches of which include Italic, Slavic, Baltic, Hellenic, Celtic, Germanic, and Indo-Iranian, spoken by about half the world’s population: English, Spanish, German, Latin, Greek, Russian, Albanian, Lithuanian, Armenian, Persian, Hindi, and Hittite are all Indo-European languages. Compare (def […]
[in-doh-yoo r-uh-pee-uh-nist] /ˈɪn doʊˌyʊər əˈpi ə nɪst/ noun 1. a linguist specializing in the study, especially the comparative study, of the languages.