intrinsic

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in·trin·sic

 (ĭn-trĭn′zĭk, -sĭk)
adj.
1. Of or relating to the essential nature of a thing; inherent.
2. Anatomy Situated within or belonging solely to the organ or body part on which it acts. Used of certain nerves and muscles.

[Middle English intrinsique, inner, from Old French intrinseque, from Late Latin intrīnsecus, inward, from Latin, inwardly; see en in Indo-European roots.]

in·trin′si·cal·ly adv.

intrinsic

(ɪnˈtrɪnsɪk) or

intrinsical

adj
1. of or relating to the essential nature of a thing; inherent
2. (Anatomy) anatomy situated within or peculiar to a part: intrinsic muscles.
[C15: from Late Latin intrinsecus from Latin, inwardly, from intrā within + secus alongside; related to sequī to follow]
inˈtrinsically adv

in•trin•sic

(ɪnˈtrɪn sɪk, -zɪk)

also in•trin′si•cal,



adj.
1. belonging to a thing by its very nature: intrinsic value.
2. (of certain muscles, nerves, etc.) belonging to or lying within a given part.
[1480–90; < Medieval Latin intrinsecus inward]
in•trin′si•cal•ly, adv.
syn: See essential.

intrinsic

- Latin intrinsecus, "on the inside," came to be the English intrinsic, "inner, internal" and "inherent."
See also related terms for inherent.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.intrinsic - belonging to a thing by its very nature; "form was treated as something intrinsic, as the very essence of the thing"- John Dewey
inalienable, unalienable - incapable of being repudiated or transferred to another; "endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights"
essential - basic and fundamental; "the essential feature"
extrinsic - not forming an essential part of a thing or arising or originating from the outside; "extrinsic evidence"; "an extrinsic feature of the new building"; "that style is something extrinsic to the subject"; "looking for extrinsic aid"
2.intrinsic - situated within or belonging solely to the organ or body part on which it acts; "intrinsic muscles"
anatomy, general anatomy - the branch of morphology that deals with the structure of animals
internal - happening or arising or located within some limits or especially surface; "internal organs"; "internal mechanism of a toy"; "internal party maneuvering"

intrinsic

intrinsic

adjective
Forming an essential element, as arising from the basic structure of an individual:
Translations
luontainenolennainen
intrinsičanprirođensvojstven

intrinsic

[ɪnˈtrɪnsɪk] ADJintrínseco
intrinsic valuevalor m intrínseco
stress is intrinsic to the jobel estrés es algo inherente al trabajo
the harp and fiddle are intrinsic to Irish musicel arpa y el violín son intrínsecos a or característicos de la música irlandesa

intrinsic

[ɪnˈtrɪnsɪk] adj [value, interest] → intrinsèque
He believed in the intrinsic superiority of his people → Il croyait en la supériorité intrinsèque de son peuple.

intrinsic

adj merit, valueimmanent; (= essential)wesenhaft, wesentlich; intrinsic evidence (Jur) → reiner Urkundenbeweis; is this form intrinsic to the poem?ist dies eine dem Gedicht innewohnende Form? (geh); financial insecurity is intrinsic to capitalismfinanzielle Unsicherheit gehört zum Wesen des Kapitalismus

intrinsic

[ɪnˈtrɪnsɪk] adjintrinseco/a

in·trin·sic

a. intrínseco-a, esencial, exclusivo-a. V.: inherent.

intrinsic

adj intrínseco
References in periodicals archive ?
In his new role, Hubbard will lead the strategy and direction of product management, new product development, product redesign and enhancements specifically for all product categories of Barnhardt Manufacturing Company's Natural Fibers Group which includes: Barnhardt Purified Cotton, Carolina Absorbent Cotton, Richmond Dental & Medical, Intrinsics and Carolina Cotton.
(13,14) Apart from this branch, the bulk of the ulnar nerve passes through the ulnar canal (Guyon's canal) at the wrist and divides into a superficial branch which provides motor innervation to the palmaris brevis and skin sensation to the palmar surface of D5 and medial half of D4.1314 The deep motor branch of the ulnar nerve then innervates the hypothenar muscles (abductor digiti minimi, flexor digiti minimi, and opponens digiti minimi), lumbricale muscles to D4 and D5, and the ulnar intrinsics including the dorsal and palmar interassei and adductor pollicis.
Batson and colleagues (1999) found that participants high in intrinsic religiosity were less helpful toward the gay/lesbian student who planned to attend a Gay Pride rally and the gay/lesbian student who planned to visit grandparents compared to the heterosexual student who planned to visit grandparents (although it should be noted that high intrinsics were fairly helpful even in the gay/lesbian student conditions).
"We focus on communicating more of the product intrinsics when we market our darker mms; while we focus product communication around mixability when we market our light portfolio."
This tool can be used for warming up fingers before writing, keeping busy fingers in one place and strengthening intrinsics. DIMENSIONS: 10-1/2 inches long x 1-1/2 inches wide CAPACITY: For use by school age children and up.
You'll know the intrinsics are working if at the end of class or rehearsal you feel like you have been wearing flip-flops all day, says Paul Ochoa, physical therapist and co-owner of F Squared Physical Therapy in New York City, who has helped dancers rehabilitating after foot surgery get their pointe back.
Backed by these excellent product intrinsics and the iconic status of Ernie Els, the new Big Easy has the ability to revolutionise the beverage industry, says Ross Hobbs, marketing director of Chill Beverages International.
flexibility (e.g., ability to implement arbitrary checkpointing schemes or definition of user-defined adjoint intrinsics), and sustainability (e.g., professional service, support, and user education).
In [31], the authors have investigated a new approach to DSP intrinsics for DSP processors.