American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
From Latininhaerēre, present active infinitive of inhaereō (“stick in, stick to, inhere to”), from in (“in”) + haereō (“stick”); see hesitate. Compare adhere, cohere.
Inhere Sentence Examples
A distinction (chap. 2) is drawn between things which are predicates of a subject (Kae' U?oKEi b tevov) and things which inhere in a subject (iv U7roKEL ivC J); and, while universals are called predicates of a subject, things in a subordinate category, i.e.
It is true that the work gives only a negative definition of the inherent, namely, that it does not inhere as a part and cannot exist apart from that in which it inheres (1 a 24-25), and it admits that what is inherent may sometimes also be a predicate (chap. 5, 2 a 27-34).