adjective /inˈtrinzik/ /-sik/
Belonging naturally; essential
- access to the arts is intrinsic to a high quality of life
(of a muscle) Contained wholly within the organ on which it acts
belonging to a thing by its very nature; "form was treated as something intrinsic, as the very essence of the thing"- John Dewey
situated within or belonging solely to the organ or body part on which it acts; "intrinsic muscles"
(intrinsically) with respect to its inherent nature; "this statement is interesting per se"
An intrinsic property is an essential or inherent property of a system or of a material itself or within. It is independent of how much of the material is present and is independent of the form the material, e.g., one large piece or a collection of smaller pieces. ...
(Intrinsicism) An intrinsic property is a property that an object or a thing has of itself, independently of other things, including its context. An extrinsic (or relational) property is a property that depends on a thing's relationship with other things. ...
(Intrinsicness) In policy debate, a permutation is an argument made by the 2AC to test the competition of a counterplan or kritik testing the comparative desirability of the plan and all or part of the counterplan or kritik against the counterplan or kritik by itself. ...
X Toolkit Intrinsics (also known as Xt, for X toolkit) is a library used in the X Window System. More precisely, it is a library that uses the low-level Xlib library and provides a friendly (object-oriented-looking) API to develop X11 software with graphical widgets. ...
innate, inherent, inseparable from the thing itself, essential; comprising, being part of a whole
(intrinsicness) The quality or state of being intrinsic
(Intrinsicness) 1. Essential causality; 2. A Procedural, sometimes called Causality that suggests a flaw in the analysis of some causal chain.
Net metallic value sans numismatic/face value.
Those functions and subroutines that are delivered together with the compiler are called intrinsic, and have some special properties, they do not usually have to be specified. ...
adj. belonging naturally; existing within, not coming from outside
In science, the intrinsic value or property of an object does not change based on outside factors. For example, your mass, or the amount of stuff of which you are made, does not change whether you are standing on Earth or the Moon. Mass is an intrinsic property of yours. ...
(adj.) applied to types, operations, assignment statements and procedures that are defined in the Fortran 90 standard and may be used in any scoping unit without further definition or specification.
Instrinsic asthma has no clear connection with allergy. It can start at any age. The triggers are usually infection, polluted air, exercise, or cold temperatures, but some attacks occur without any obvious trigger.
(adjective) 1 : originating or due to causes or factors within a body, organ, or part <' asthma> 2 : originating and included wholly within an organ or part <' muscles> --compare EXTRINSIC 2
Located entirely within an organ (as contrasted to extrinsic).
Innate, essential, basic, inherent, fundamental.
A metaphor found within the natural context of the scene itself.
A feature of values or valued things which have value in and of themselves rather than on account of their consequences or (more generally) their relations to anything else. Things commonly accorded intrinsic value include pleasure, knowledge, beauty, and happiness. Contrast: instrumental. ...
Belonging to the essential or constitution of a thing.
Inherent and essential to the object concerned e.g. intrinsic value may have no relationship to the real value, the intrinsic value being, say, sentimental.
Describes entities defined by the Fortran 95/90 language (such as data types and procedures). Intrinsic entities can be used freely in any scoping unit.
Situated within or pertaining to internal origin.