Inter meaning

ĭn-tûr
Between; among.

International.

prefix
16
2
To put (a dead body) into a grave or tomb; bury.
verb
7
2
Reciprocal; reciprocally.

Intermingle.

prefix
6
2
To place in a grave or tomb; bury.
verb
3
2
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Intermediate.
abbreviation
2
3
Inter is defined as to bury a body in a grave or tomb.

An example of inter is to bury a family member in a grave.

verb
1
1
In the midst of; within.

Intertropical.

prefix
1
1
Mutual; mutually.

Interrelate.

prefix
1
1
Between or among: the second element of the compound is singular in form.

Interstate.

affix
1
1
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With or on each other (or one another), together, mutual, reciprocal, mutually, reciprocally.

Interact.

affix
1
1
To bury in a grave.
verb
1
1
anagrams
1
1
Inter is defined as between, among or within.

An example of the usage of inter is in the word "interstate," which means a road that connects multiple states to each other.

prefix
1
2
anagrams
0
0
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anagrams
0
0
anagrams
0
0
anagrams
0
0
A prefix meaning “between” or “among,” as in interplanetary, located between planets.
0
1
To cross over boundaries; for example, internetwork means from one network to another. Contrast with intra.
0
1
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Origin of inter

  • L < inter, between, among < IE *enter, *ṇter (compar. of base *en, in) > OFr entre-, Sans antár, within, OE under, Ger unter, among, Gr enteron, intestine

    From Webster's New World College Dictionary, 5th Edition

  • Middle English enteren from Old French enterrer from Medieval Latin interrāre Latin in- in in–2 Latin terra earth ters- in Indo-European roots

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • Middle English entre-, inter- from Old French entre- from Latin inter- from inter en in Indo-European roots

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • From Old French enterrer, from Vulgar Latin *interrāre (“to put in earth”), from in- +‎ terra (“earth”). Cognates include Spanish/Portuguese/Galician/Catalan enterrar (“to inter, to bury”), Italian interrare (“to plant, to dig in”).

    From Wiktionary

  • From Latin inter- (“between"), changed to intel- before l as in intellegere; see also inter (“between").

    From Wiktionary