Origin of inherentClassical Latin inhaerens, present participle of inhaerere: see inhere
Inherent is a bird's ability to fly.
An example of inherent is a bird's ability to fly.
Origin of inherentLatin inhaerēns inhaerent- present participle of inhaerēre to inhere ; see inhere .
- Naturally as part or consequence of something.
- You are a human being. You have rights inherent in that reality. You have dignity and worth that exists prior to law. — (Lyn Beth Neylon).
- Not to be confused with inherit.
From Latin inhaerentem, accusative singular of inhaerēns, present active participle of inhaereō (“I am closely connected with; adhere to”).
- It is inherent in every human being.
- The NGOs may well prove invaluable in overcoming the limitations inherent in international organizations that are comprised of sovereign states.
- There was an inherent weakness in the design.
- There are inherent contradictions in the new labor policy in relation to the real experiences of young people.
- There are inherent flaws in the present system of county taxes.