Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • Imperceptible.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • adjective rare Imperceptible.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective That cannot be perceived; imperceptible.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

im- +‎ perceivable

Examples

  • There's an old management trick: huff about unknown and imperceivable "errors" and "mistakes" and just not "getting it" to keep product to be repurposed elsewhere flowing.

    Nick Mamatas' Journal

  • And she knew that to him they were alone together in a world where the high-rouged row of ballet faces and the massed whines of the violins were as imperceivable as powder on a marble Venus.

    Flappers and Philosophers

  • The writer in relation to the nature of perceivable reality and what is beyond - imperceivable reality

    Nadine Gordimer - Nobel Lecture

  • He stared at the doctor, and she saw the almost imperceivable movement of a muscle in his jaw.

    Rhapsody In Time

  • He stared at the doctor, and she saw the almost imperceivable movement of a muscle in his jaw.

    Rhapsody In Time

  • The writer in relation to the nature of perceivable reality and what is beyond -- imperceivable reality -- is the basis for all these studies, no matter what resulting concepts are labelled, and no matter in what categorized microfiles writers are stowed away for the annals of literary historiography.

    Nobel Lecture Writing And Being

  • It is said to be imperceivable, inconceivable and unchangeable.

    The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 2 Books 4, 5, 6 and 7

  • And she knew that to him they were alone together in a world where the high-rouged row of ballet faces and the massed whines of the violins were as imperceivable as powder on a marble Venus.

    Flappers and Philosophers

  • Having proved that the inequality, which may subsist between man and man in a state of nature, is almost imperceivable, and that it has very little influence, I must now proceed to show its origin, and trace its progress, in the successive developments of the human mind.

    First Part

  • I say, imperceivable for the present, and considered each of them singly and by themselves; but sufficiently perceivable, after that some considerable space of time, and a frequent iteration of them, has wrought such a change in the soul, as to a spiritual discernment will quickly shew and discover itself.

    Sermons Preached Upon Several Occasions. Vol. IV.

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