interpenetrate

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Related to interpenetrated: intermingled, detract from, scrutinised

in·ter·pen·e·trate

 (ĭn′tər-pĕn′ĭ-trāt′)
v. in·ter·pen·e·trat·ed, in·ter·pen·e·trat·ing, in·ter·pen·e·trates
v.intr.
To become mixed or united by penetration: planes that interpenetrate in a painting.
v.tr.
1. To penetrate reciprocally: The streams interpenetrate each other at the rapids.
2. To penetrate thoroughly; permeate or pervade.

interpenetrate

(ˌɪntəˈpɛnɪˌtreɪt)
vb
1. to penetrate (something) thoroughly; pervade
2. to penetrate each other or one another mutually
ˌinterˈpenetrable adj
ˌinterˈpenetrant adj
ˌinterˌpeneˈtration n
ˌinterˈpenetrative adj
ˌinterˈpenetratively adv

in•ter•pen•e•trate

(ˌɪn tərˈpɛn ɪˌtreɪt)

v. -trat•ed, -trat•ing. v.t.
1. to penetrate thoroughly; permeate.
2. to penetrate with (something else) mutually or reciprocally.
v.i.
3. to penetrate between things or parts.
4. to penetrate each other.
[1800–10]
in`ter•pen′e•tra•ble, adj.
in`ter•pen′e•trant, adj.
in`ter•pen`e•tra′tion, n.
in`ter•pen′e•tra`tive, adj.

interpenetrate


Past participle: interpenetrated
Gerund: interpenetrating

Imperative
interpenetrate
interpenetrate
Present
I interpenetrate
you interpenetrate
he/she/it interpenetrates
we interpenetrate
you interpenetrate
they interpenetrate
Preterite
I interpenetrated
you interpenetrated
he/she/it interpenetrated
we interpenetrated
you interpenetrated
they interpenetrated
Present Continuous
I am interpenetrating
you are interpenetrating
he/she/it is interpenetrating
we are interpenetrating
you are interpenetrating
they are interpenetrating
Present Perfect
I have interpenetrated
you have interpenetrated
he/she/it has interpenetrated
we have interpenetrated
you have interpenetrated
they have interpenetrated
Past Continuous
I was interpenetrating
you were interpenetrating
he/she/it was interpenetrating
we were interpenetrating
you were interpenetrating
they were interpenetrating
Past Perfect
I had interpenetrated
you had interpenetrated
he/she/it had interpenetrated
we had interpenetrated
you had interpenetrated
they had interpenetrated
Future
I will interpenetrate
you will interpenetrate
he/she/it will interpenetrate
we will interpenetrate
you will interpenetrate
they will interpenetrate
Future Perfect
I will have interpenetrated
you will have interpenetrated
he/she/it will have interpenetrated
we will have interpenetrated
you will have interpenetrated
they will have interpenetrated
Future Continuous
I will be interpenetrating
you will be interpenetrating
he/she/it will be interpenetrating
we will be interpenetrating
you will be interpenetrating
they will be interpenetrating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been interpenetrating
you have been interpenetrating
he/she/it has been interpenetrating
we have been interpenetrating
you have been interpenetrating
they have been interpenetrating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been interpenetrating
you will have been interpenetrating
he/she/it will have been interpenetrating
we will have been interpenetrating
you will have been interpenetrating
they will have been interpenetrating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been interpenetrating
you had been interpenetrating
he/she/it had been interpenetrating
we had been interpenetrating
you had been interpenetrating
they had been interpenetrating
Conditional
I would interpenetrate
you would interpenetrate
he/she/it would interpenetrate
we would interpenetrate
you would interpenetrate
they would interpenetrate
Past Conditional
I would have interpenetrated
you would have interpenetrated
he/she/it would have interpenetrated
we would have interpenetrated
you would have interpenetrated
they would have interpenetrated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.interpenetrate - penetrate mutually or be interlocked; "The territories of two married people interpenetrate a lot"
invade - penetrate or assault, in a harmful or injurious way; "The cancer had invaded her lungs"
penetrate, perforate - pass into or through, often by overcoming resistance; "The bullet penetrated her chest"
2.interpenetrate - spread or diffuse through; "An atmosphere of distrust has permeated this administration"; "music penetrated the entire building"; "His campaign was riddled with accusations and personal attacks"
penetrate, perforate - pass into or through, often by overcoming resistance; "The bullet penetrated her chest"
spiritise, spiritize - imbue with a spirit
Translations

interpenetrate

References in classic literature ?
They followed the road with a sensation that they were soaring along in a supporting medium, possessed of original and profound thoughts, themselves and surrounding nature forming an organism of which all the parts harmoniously and joyously interpenetrated each other.
The diffusional coefficient as well as the degree of swelling reveals the dependence of these characteristics on the composition of the analyzed interpenetrated polymeric structures.
The study is framed by the divisions between nature and the city, or Libertas and Imperium--in the frontispiece to Hobbes's De Cive (reproduced in Brett's introduction)--divisions which nevertheless are interpenetrated in various ways in Hobbes's thought.
Made by indigenous artists in workshops controlled by the Spanish, the paintings are primarily religious, with Catholic iconography often superimposed on or interpenetrated by indigenous motifs.
155), to one of cooperation based on mutual interests, "ideas interpenetrated, merged and then re-emerged in a vigorous dynamic of exchange" (p.
Perhaps we need more of an understanding of how antebellum northern Protestants' discourses about religion and the marketplace overlapped and interpenetrated rather than fell fairly neatly into three distinct categories.
The editors' introduction outlines the general argument of the project: "that the early modern must be defined not in distinction from the medieval but through it, that the urge to periodise and the development of the concept of nationhood are wholly interpenetrated, and that the reading of the medieval in early modern England has in several ways bequeathed to us our understanding of both the medieval and the early modern" (7).