English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinchoatein‧cho‧ate /ɪnˈkəʊət $ -ˈkoʊ-/ adjective formal  DEVELOPinchoate ideas, plans, attitudes etc are only just starting to develop
Examples from the Corpus
inchoateThe monarchy established since 1830 was still far from being popular, but opposition to it was inchoate and lacking focus.Problems in criminal law often start with an inchoate crime - conspiracy, attempt or incitement.But it was a vague idea, little more, Neville remembers, than an inchoate impulse.Surely, there is nothing unusual about our own inchoate longings.Here are inchoate signs of life, but not as we know it, Jim.This principle operated absolutely with regard to monastic vows, even in their most inchoate state.
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