- Immer used 10 times.
- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: Yes
- Included in Naves: Yes
- Included in Smiths: Yes
- Included in Websters: No
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H564 Used 10 times
1. The head of the sixteenth priestly order (1 Chronicles 24:14).
2. Jeremiah 20:1.
5. The father of Zadok (Nehemiah 3:29).
saying; speaking; a lamb
2. Head of a division of priests
1 Chronicles 24:14
4. Father of Zadok
5. Father of Pashur
IMMERGE, verb transitive immerj'. [Latin immergo; in and mergo, to plunge.]
1. To plunge into or under a fluid. [See Immerse, which is generally used.]
2. verb intransitive To enter the light of the sun, as a star, or the shadow of the earth, as the moon.
IMMER'IT, noun Want of worth. [Not used.]
IMMER'ITED, adjective Unmerited. [Not used.]
IMMER'ITOUS, adjective Undeserving. [Not used.]
IMMERSE, verb transitive immers'. [Latin immersus, from immergo; in and mergo, to plunge.]
1. To put under water or other fluid; to plunge; to dip.
2. To sink or cover deep; to cover wholly; as, to be immersed in a wood.
3. To plunge; to overwhelm; to involve; to engage deeply; as, to immerse in business or cares.
It is impossible for a man to have a lively hope in another life, and yet be deeply immersed in the enjoyment of this.
IMMERS'ED, participle passive Put into a fluid; plunged; deeply engaged; enveloped in the light of the sun, as a star, or in the shadow of the earth, as the moon.
IMMERS'ING, participle present tense Plunging into a fluid; dipping; overwhelming; deeply engaging.
IMMER'SION, noun The act of putting into a fluid below the surface; the act of plunging into a fluid till covered.
1. The state of sinking into a fluid.
2. The state of being overwhelmed or deeply engaged; as an immersion in the affairs of life.
3. In astronomy, the act of entering into the light of the sun, as a star, so as to be enveloped and invisible to the eye; or the state of being so enveloped. Also, the entrance of the moon into the shadow of the earth, at the commencement of an eclipse; or the state of being enveloped in the shadow. It is opposed to emersion.
The time when a star or planet is so near the sun as to be invisible; also, the moment when the moon begins to be darkened, and to enter the shadow of the earth.