Definition of Coinhere

1. v. i. To inhere or exist together, as in one substance.



Definition of Coinhere

1. Verb. (intransitive) To inhere or exist together, as in one substance. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coinhere

1. to inhere jointly [v -HERED, -HERING, -HERES]

Coinhere Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Coinhere

coinfecting
coinfection
coinfections
coinfects
coinfer
coinferred
coinferring
coinfers
coinflipping
coinhabit
coinhabitant
coinhabitants
coinhabited
coinhabiting
coinhabits
coinhere (current term)
coinhered
coinheres
coinhering
coinheritance
coinheritances
coinherited
coinheritor
coinheritors
coinhibitory
coining
coinings
coinitial
coinjected
coinkidink

Literary usage of Coinhere

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Logic, Deductive and Inductive by Carveth Read (1898)
"... or coinhere (or not) in the same subject, as the having several rows of teeth and a backbone prolonged into the upper lobe of the tail ..."

2. Allen's Synonyms and Antonyms by Frederic Sturges Allen (1920)
"Inhere, vi exist (contextual), abide (contextual), inexist (rare), coinhere, belong (used with "to"), consist, subsist, lie, reside, indwell (rare or ..."

3. Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic by William Hamilton, John Veitch, Henry Longueville Mansel (1870)
"... exclusively on the supposition of the incompatibility of the double series of phenomena to coinhere in one. Is this supposition disproved ? ..."

4. English Philosophers and Schools of Philosophy by James Seth (1912)
"... and the distinction of two substances is only inferred from the seeming incompatibility of the two series of phenomena to coinhere in one. ..."

5. Anti-theistic Theories: Being the Baird Lecture for 1877 by Robert Flint (1894)
"But he has not shown that utterly contrasted qualities can coinhere in a single substance, nor that what is unextended can either be a side of anything or ..."

6. Psychological Principles by James Ward (1919)
"... and the distinction of two substances is only inferred from the seeming incompatibility of the two series of phenomena to coinhere in one. ..."

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