[ UK /ɪnˈɛvɪtəbə‍l/ ]
[ US /ˌɪˈnɛvətəbəɫ/ ]
  1. invariably occurring or appearing
    the inevitable changes of the seasons
  2. incapable of being avoided or prevented
    the inevitable result
  1. an unavoidable event
    don't argue with the inevitable
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How To Use inevitable In A Sentence

  • This makes is seem inevitable that the scanning device which supposedly generates higher-order experiences of our first-order visual experience would have to be almost as sophisticated and complex as the visual system itself.
  • That this dog and White Fang should come together was inevitable, and for a week the anticipated fight was the mainspring of conversation in certain quarters of the town. Reign of Hate
  • While deposits continue to disappoint, more such episodes are as inevitable as the ebb and flow of the tide. Times, Sunday Times
  • With longer life expectancy it is inevitable that less will be passed on to the next generation. Times, Sunday Times
  • Prisons overbook for the same reason holiday camps do: to compensate for the inevitable number of detainees who fail to show up for confirmed reservations for one reason or another, or those who escape. Welsh prisons overbooked
  • Patients who do not respond to other interventions may have to use other mild laxatives, suppositories and enemas and their use may become inevitable in the later stages of the disease.
  • A move to the relative anonymity of Los Angeles, where AA meetings turn into celebrity hang-outs, became inevitable.
  • If you stop consumers spending by limiting their credit then recession is inevitable.
  • Even though it was inevitable, her heart still ached for him.
  • It seems inevitable that they'll lose.
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