Definition of Interpermeate

1. [v -ATED, -ATING, -ATES]



Interpermeate Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Interpermeate

interpellation
interpellations
interpellator
interpellators
interpelling
interpelviabdominal amputation
interpenetrate
interpenetrated
interpenetrates
interpenetrating
interpenetration
interpenetrations
interpenetrative
interpeptide
interperceptual
interpermeate (current term)
interpermeated
interpermeates
interpermeating
interpersonal
interpersonal chemistry
interpersonal conflict
interpersonal relations
interpersonally
interpetalary
interpetiolar
interpetiolar stipule
interphalangeal
interphalangeal articulations
interphalangeal joint

Literary usage of Interpermeate

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

1. The Great Harmonia: Being a Philosophical Revelation of the Natural by Andrew Jackson Davis (1884)
"... and interpermeate each with and through the other. This law is operative especially in the human kingdom, and in all kingdoms above it. ..."

2. The Great Harmonia: Being a Philosophical Revelation of the Natural by Andrew Jackson Davis (1884)
"... and interpermeate each with and through the other. This law is operative especially in the human kingdom, and in all kingdoms above it. ..."

3. Classification, Theorectical and Practical ...: Together with an Appendix by Ernest Cushing Richardson (1901)
"... for in this case they may simply interpermeate as whole molecules of sugar in water, or broken up into parts as in the case of salt in water. ..."

4. Technology Quarterly and Proceedings of the Society of Arts by Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Society of Arts (1900)
"... of the viscose in the vulcanizing process, a film or product is obtained in which the cellulose and rubber seem to actually interpermeate each other. ..."

5. Avenues to Health by Eustace Miles (1902)
"They interpenetrate and interpermeate. One might have imagined that, in spiritual life at any rate, the clergy would have shown some sense. ..."

6. Classification, Theoretical and Practical by Ernest Cushing Richardson (1912)
"... and that this is true even if their boundaries are the same; for in this case they may simply interpermeate as whole molecules of sugar in water, ..."

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