[in-ter-seed] /ˌɪn tərˈsid/
verb (used without object), interceded, interceding.
to act or interpose in behalf of someone in difficulty or trouble, as by pleading or petition:
to intercede with the governor for a condemned man.
to attempt to reconcile differences between two people or groups; mediate.
Roman History. (of a tribune or other magistrate) to interpose a veto.
(often foll by in) to come between parties or act as mediator or advocate: to intercede in the strike
(Roman history) (of a tribune or other magistrate) to interpose a veto
1570s, a back-formation from intercession, or else from Latin intercedere “intervene, come between, be between,” from inter- “between” (see inter-) + cedere “go” (see cede). Related: Interceded; interceding.
[in-ter-sel-yuh-ler] /ˌɪn tərˈsɛl yə lər/ adjective 1. situated between or among cells. /ˌɪntəˈsɛljʊlə/ adjective 1. (biology) between or among cells: intercellular fluid intercellular in·ter·cel·lu·lar (ĭn’tər-sěl’yə-lər) adj. Located among or between cells. intercellular (ĭn’tər-sěl’yə-lər) Located between or among cells.
- Intercellular bridge
intercellular bridge n. One of the slender cytoplasmic strands connecting adjacent cells. Also called cell bridge, cytoplasmic bridge.
- Intercellular canaliculus
intercellular canaliculus n. Any of various fine channels between adjoining secretory cells.
/ˌɪntəˈsɛnsəl/ adjective 1. (of population figures, etc) estimated at a time between official censuses
[verb in-ter-sept; noun in-ter-sept] /verb ˌɪn tərˈsɛpt; noun ˈɪn tərˌsɛpt/ verb (used with object) 1. to take, seize, or halt (someone or something on the way from one place to another); cut off from an intended destination: to intercept a messenger. 2. to see or overhear (a message, transmission, etc., meant for another): We intercepted […]