infract

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in·fract

 (ĭn-frăkt′)
tr.v. in·fract·ed, in·fract·ing, in·fracts
To infringe; violate.

[Latin īnfringere, īnfrāct-, to destroy; see infringe.]

in·frac′tor n.

infract

(ɪnˈfrækt)
vb
(tr) to violate or break (a law, an agreement, etc)
[C18: from Latin infractus broken off, from infringere; see infringe]
inˈfraction n
inˈfractor n

in•fract

(ɪnˈfrækt)

v.t.
to break or violate (a law, commitment, etc.); infringe.
[1790–1800; < Latin infrāctus, past participle of infringere to break, bend, weaken (see infringe)]
in•frac′tor, n.

infract


Past participle: infracted
Gerund: infracting

Imperative
infract
infract
Present
I infract
you infract
he/she/it infracts
we infract
you infract
they infract
Preterite
I infracted
you infracted
he/she/it infracted
we infracted
you infracted
they infracted
Present Continuous
I am infracting
you are infracting
he/she/it is infracting
we are infracting
you are infracting
they are infracting
Present Perfect
I have infracted
you have infracted
he/she/it has infracted
we have infracted
you have infracted
they have infracted
Past Continuous
I was infracting
you were infracting
he/she/it was infracting
we were infracting
you were infracting
they were infracting
Past Perfect
I had infracted
you had infracted
he/she/it had infracted
we had infracted
you had infracted
they had infracted
Future
I will infract
you will infract
he/she/it will infract
we will infract
you will infract
they will infract
Future Perfect
I will have infracted
you will have infracted
he/she/it will have infracted
we will have infracted
you will have infracted
they will have infracted
Future Continuous
I will be infracting
you will be infracting
he/she/it will be infracting
we will be infracting
you will be infracting
they will be infracting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been infracting
you have been infracting
he/she/it has been infracting
we have been infracting
you have been infracting
they have been infracting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been infracting
you will have been infracting
he/she/it will have been infracting
we will have been infracting
you will have been infracting
they will have been infracting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been infracting
you had been infracting
he/she/it had been infracting
we had been infracting
you had been infracting
they had been infracting
Conditional
I would infract
you would infract
he/she/it would infract
we would infract
you would infract
they would infract
Past Conditional
I would have infracted
you would have infracted
he/she/it would have infracted
we would have infracted
you would have infracted
they would have infracted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.infract - act in disregard of laws, rules, contracts, or promisesinfract - act in disregard of laws, rules, contracts, or promises; "offend all laws of humanity"; "violate the basic laws or human civilization"; "break a law"; "break a promise"
disrespect - show a lack of respect for
sin, transgress, trespass - commit a sin; violate a law of God or a moral law
blunder, boob, drop the ball, goof, sin - commit a faux pas or a fault or make a serious mistake; "I blundered during the job interview"
contravene, infringe, run afoul, conflict - go against, as of rules and laws; "He ran afoul of the law"; "This behavior conflicts with our rules"
trespass - break the law
trespass, intrude - enter unlawfully on someone's property; "Don't trespass on my land!"
References in periodicals archive ?
After 1 h ischemia followed by 3 h reperfusion infracts size was 92% of total surface area of left (Figure1A) in to I/R group.
Specifically, the Complaint alleges that unknown to investors and contrary to defendants' representations, the Company's primary product, AngioJet System, a minimally invasive catheter system designed to remove blood clots using a stream of water: (i) was not more effective than competing drug therapies (such as Urokinase, the leading product on the market) or other existing alternatives, and it did not reduce significant procedural complications or significantly increase positive benefits; and (ii) could not be expanded as a "technology platform" because it was not, in the first instance, effective for routine use in a broad range of heart attack patients to reduce the size of infracts.