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1. That cannot be entirely consumed or used up: an inexhaustible supply of coal.
2. Never wearying; tireless: an inexhaustible campaigner.

in′ex·haust′i·bil′i·ty, in′ex·haust′i·ble·ness n.
in′ex·haust′i·bly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.inexhaustibly - with indefatigable energy; "she watched the show indefatigably"
بِصورَة لا تَنْضَب
meî óòrjótandi hætti
tükenmez şekilde


(inigˈzoːstəbl) adjective
very large; not likely to be used up. an inexhaustible supply; Her energy seems inexhaustible.
ˌinexˈhaustibly adverb
ˈinexˌhaustiˈbility noun
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References in classic literature ?
On the subject of "Hearth-fires" (as the paper was called) he was inexhaustibly entertaining; but beneath his fun lurked the sterile bitterness of the still young man who has tried and given up.
The river above the dam was a glassy lake with all the loveliness of blue heaven and green shore reflected in its surface; the fall was a swirling wonder of water, ever pouring itself over and over inexhaustibly in luminous golden gushes that lost themselves in snowy depths of foam.
It shall be yours to penetrate, in every bosom, the deep mystery of sin, the fountain of all wicked arts, and which inexhaustibly supplies more evil impulses than human power--than my power at its utmost--can make manifest in deeds.
But as it happens that not one stroke can labor lay to without some new acquaintance with nature, and as nature is inexhaustibly significant, the inhabitants of these climates have always excelled the southerner in force.
Our world is inexhaustibly sustainable if we support the mandates of Green Building Councils.
In addition, as prominent Catholic commentator Michael Higgins noted, he saw himself as a "journalist," in the sense of "someone inexhaustibly fascinated with ideas, intellectual trends, and currents.
Among Michael's inexhaustibly energetic, highly influential, and paradigm-shifting philosophical-educational contributions his thoughtful elaboration on postmodern criticisms of universalist optics surely stands out.
The rampant "food culture" invented by the educated elite--involving the Stakhanovite quest and conspicuous consumption of usually expensive comestibles reckoned healthy, organic, "sustainable," "ethnic," and esoteric--is inexhaustibly and rapturously scrutinized by the New York Times, a paper that emerged in the 1990s as the national chronicler and sounding board of that class.
We specifically designed IntelliFlex to meet these demands inexhaustibly.
Much as Teresa Brennan does in her work on the transmission of affect, he describes "worry" as "eternally self-renewing for the soldier but also inexhaustibly transmissible to a reader.
Which of the joining of the double nature inexhaustibly,
Atkinson's book covers almost a century, tracks four generations, and is almost inexhaustibly rich in scenes and characters and incidents.