Definition of Immensurable

1. Adjective. Impossible to measure. "Unmeasurable reaches of outer space"




Definition of Immensurable

1. a. Immeasurable.

Definition of Immensurable

1. Adjective. unmeasurable, immeasurable; not able to be measured, therefore connoting extremely large ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Immensurable

1. [adj]

Immensurable Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Immensurable

immemorably
immemorial
immemorial(ip)
immemorially
immense
immensely
immenseness
immensenesses
immenser
immensest
immensible
immensities
immensity
immensive
immensurability
immensurable (current term)
immensurate
immerge
immerged
immerges
immerging
immerit
immerited
immeritorious
immeritous
immersable
immerse
immersed
immerses
immersible

Literary usage of Immensurable

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

1. The Lower Canada Jurist: Collection de Décisions Du Bas Canada by Strachan Bethune, John Sprott Archibald, William Hey, John Stuart Buchan (1864)
"... it would be easy to point out the immensurable inconvenience which would result from recognizing assignees such as the present in that capacity in Court ..."

2. The "Characters" of Jean de La Bruyère by Jean de La Bruyère (1885)
"Nor is the distance known between any two stars, 1 " immensurable " is a word La Bruyere tried to naturalise in French, but he did not succeed, ..."

3. The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper: Including the Series by Alexander Chalmers, Samuel Johnson (1810)
"But as with upward flight, Soaring, I gain th' immensurable steep, Contiguous stars, in bright profusion sown Through these wide fields, all broaden into ..."

4. The Monthly Review by Ralph Griffiths (1829)
"... and reflect that when the eye, aided by the art of the optician, has travelled through immensurable space, ar! finds no limit, if we do not conclude, ..."

5. A History of English Dramatic Literature to the Death of Queen Anne by Adolphus William Ward (1875)
"... scholarship he ever possessed, his name might have stood at no immensurable distance from that of the very Bentley whose 'desperate hook' he ridiculed. ..."

6. The Works of George Berkeley by George Berkeley (1871)
"Truly number is immensurable—that we will allow with Newton. P- Ask a Cartesian whether he is wont to imagine his globules without colour. ..."

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