Definition of Inflexions

1. Noun. (plural of inflexion#English inflexion) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Inflexions

1. inflexion [n] - See also: inflexion

Inflexions Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Inflexions

infleshed
infleshes
infleshing
inflex
inflexed
inflexes
inflexibilities
inflexibility
inflexible
inflexibleness
inflexibly
inflexing
inflexion
inflexional
inflexionally
inflexions (current term)
inflexive
inflexure
inflict
inflicted
inflicted insight
inflicted insights
inflicter
inflicters
inflictest
inflicteth
inflicting
infliction
inflictions
inflictive

Literary usage of Inflexions

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

1. An Elementary Treatise on the Differential Calculus: Containing the Theory by Benjamin Williamson (1899)
"Properties of the Circle of inflexions. — It should be especially observed that the results established in Art. 290, relative to the circle of inflexions, ..."

2. An Elementary Treatise on the Differential Calculus: Containing the Theory by Benjamin Williamson (1899)
"Properties of the Circle of inflexions.—It should be especially observed that the results established in Art. 290, relative to the circle of inflexions, ..."

3. Varronianus: A Critical and Historical Introduction to the Ethnography of by John William Donaldson (1860)
"The Personal inflexions—their consistent Anomalies. The Latin person-endings are, however, on the whole, less mutilated than the corresponding inflexions in ..."

4. Elements of Elocution: In which the Principles of Reading and Speaking are by John Walker (1799)
"But before any rules for applying the inflexions arc laid down, perhaps it will ... that though there are but two Simple or radically different inflexions, ..."

5. The History of the Norman Conquest of England: Its Causes and Its Results by Edward Augustus Freeman (1876)
"Loss of All languages, as I have already said, have a tendency to lose common the elaborate systems of inflexion with which they began. inflexions ..."

6. The American Orator, Or, Elegant Extracts in Prose and Poetry: Comprehending by Increase Cooke (1819)
"The inflexions of the voice fre to be distinctly suited to the matter, and the humour or passions so oppositely applied, that they may be*known by the sound ..."

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