English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinflexionin‧fle‧xion /ɪnˈflekʃən/ noun [countable, uncountable]  x-refanother spelling of inflection
Examples from the Corpus
inflexionIt is often divided into two lobes by an inflexion of its wall where it articulates with the pleuron.Its political inflexion contests the middle-class work ethic which is the main purpose of its message.The m is the value of T at the inflexion point of the curve.Always the sound is superbly focused, the inflexion unanimous; it may be lean, but it is never thin.
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