Definition of Inhering

1. Verb. (present participle of inhere) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Inhering

1. inhere [v] - See also: inhere

Inhering Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Inhering

inherces
inhercing
inhere
inhere in
inhered
inherence
inherences
inherencies
inherency
inherent
inherent aptitude
inherent power
inherent powers
inherently
inheres
inhering (current term)
inherit
inheritability
inheritable
inheritableness
inheritably
inheritance
inheritance powder
inheritance tax
inheritance taxes
inheritances
inherited
inherited albumin variants
inherited character
inherited disease

Literary usage of Inhering

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

1. The Science of Natural Theology, Or, God the Unconditioned Cause, and God by Asa Mahan (1867)
"This cause no inhering law or principle of matter. II. This cause, we remark in the second place, is no inhering law or principle acting potentially in ..."

2. Ruling Case Law as Developed and Established by the Decisions and by William Mark McKinney, Burdett Alberto Rich (1917)
"... but probably operates only as an additional incentive to aid such lottery scheme, the vicious element still inhering in the transaction.11 14. ..."

3. God's Timepiece for Man's Eternity: Its Purpose of Love and Mercy, Its by George Barrell Cheever, Cephas H. Kent (1888)
"L. THE NEW-CREATING LIFE AND MEANING OF DIVINE INSPIRATION AS inhering IN THE INCARNATE PERSONALITY OF CHRIST THE SAVIOUR. The inspiration is not only ..."

4. The Encyclopædia of Evidence by Edgar Whittlesey Camp, John Finley Crowe (1906)
"F. To SHOW MATTERS NOT inhering IN VERDICT. — In some states it is said that " affidavits of jurors may be received, for the purpose of avoiding a verdict, ..."

5. Knowing and Being by John Veitch (1889)
"That, again, is said to be external or without the mind which is a property or quality not inhering in the mind as subject, and actually or possibly ..."

6. The New Englander by William Lathrop Kingsley (1872)
"A force inhering in matter is intelligible; a force inhering in spirit is also intelligible; but a force inhering in nothing is utter nonsense. ..."

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