English words with Printable Flashcards Set 24 PDF IELTS,TOEFL, TOEIC , GRE ,CSS, UPSC and other language exam. The Sets of high frequency English words will you master any English language exam in the world.
Incentive: (n) Stimulus; motivating influence
Tax incentives have been very effective in encouraging people to save or invest more of their.
Incessant: (adj.) Unceasing; without let up
The incessant noise outside the window didn’t let me sleep.
Inclement: (adj.) Harsh and severe; generally describing weather
The match was cancelled due to inclement weather.
Incline: (v) Tend; have a preference for; be disposed to
His sincerity inclines me to trust him. .
Incommunicable: (adj.) Unsharable; incapable of being communicated
He was held incommunicable for the first 48 hours after he was arrested.
Incomparable: (adj.) Unequalled; beyond comparison, matchless
Inconceivable: (adj.) Unthinkable; unimaginable
His failure in the examination is inconceivable.
Infraction: (n) Act of breaking or violating
Any attempt to influence the judges will be seen as an infraction of the rules.
Inhibiting: (adj.) Hindering, preventing, blocking; holding back from some action
Fear of failure is an inhibiting factor for many people.
Inimitable: (adj.) Unequalled; defying imitation; unique
He was describing, in his own inimitable style how to write a bestselling novel
Initial: (v) First; earliest; coming at the beginning
Initial reports say that seven people have died, though this has not yet been confirmed.
Innuendo: (n) An insinuation; indirect aspersion
The newspaper innuendo about his private life eventually made him resign.
Inopportune: (adj.) Untimely or unreasonable
I made a rather inopportune remark about divorce not knowing that Guddi and her husband had just eparated. .
Insipid: (adj.) Dull; tasteless; not lively
He is a good-looking but insipid young man.
Insolent: (adj.) Haughty and contemptuous; disrespectful
The insolent tax inspector irritated everyone.
Insurrection: (n) Revolt; an uprising but not yet a full rebellion
Guards were moving down from the north to crush the insurrection.
Integrate: (v) To combine or bring various parts or people together into a whole
It is very difficult to integrate yourself into a society whose culture is so different from your own.
Intensive: (adj.) Throughout; concentrated
The patient needs intensive care for three weeks.
Interim: (adj.) An interim job or committee is temporary, provisional or for the time
An interim government was set up for the period before the country’s first free elections.
Interjection: (n) Exclamation; an interrupting remark or question.
The minister was not prepared for this interjection.
Interminable: (adj.) Endless; tiresomely protracted
I was glad of company for the last, long hours of this interminable flight.
Intermittent: (adj.) Periodic; stopping and starting with emphasis on the pauses
Our picnic was marred by intermittent rain.
Intern: (v) To detain or confine; place under restraint as a political or wartime prisoner
Many politicians and intellectuals were interned after the military coup.
Interplay: (n) Interaction; action or effect on one another
The scene serves to bring out the emotional interplay between the mother and the child.
Itinerary: (n) Detailed plan of places to visit on a trip
Before leaving for his first visit to France and England, he discussed his itinerary with people who had been there.
Jaunt: (n) Outing; excursion; short pleasure trip
Half the fan of our Sunday jaunts to the mountains is lunch with Sikander and his family.
Jovial: (adj.) A jovial person is jolly, full of hearty, good humour
He being a jovial fellow, everybody likes his company.
Junta: (n) Administrative or legislative council or committee; faction
The military junta have today broadcast an appeal for calm.
Jurisdiction: (n) Legal authority or power; extent or area where authority is valid
School admissions are not under our jurisdiction.
Justify: (v) To vindicate; show an action to be valid
Are you sure that these measures are justified?
juxtapose: (v) To place side by side
In this poem the poet has juxtaposed reality and fantasy.
Kaleidoscope: (n) Optical toy containing bits of coloured glass and mirrors that change patterns
The garden in the morning was a kaleidoscope of colours and smells.
Languid: (adj.) Listless; without energy; lacking interest
He works in a languid manner.
Lassitude: (n) Weariness; lethargy; listlessness
Share-holders are blaming the company’s problems on the lassitude of the Managing Director.