15 letter words whose second letter is I

Biantheriferous (a.) Having two anthers.

Bibliographical (a.) Pertaining to bibliography, or the history of books.

Bishop's length () A canvas for a portrait measuring 58 by 94 inches. The half bishop measures 45 by 56.

Circumcursation (n.) The act of running about; also, rambling language.

Circumesophagal (a.) Surrounding the esophagus; -- in Zool. said of the nerve commissures and ganglia of arthropods and mollusks.

Circumferential (a.) Pertaining to the circumference; encompassing; encircling; circuitous.

Circumforaneous (a.) Going about or abroad; walking or wandering from house to house.

Circumgestation (n.) The act or process of carrying about.

Circumincession (n.) The reciprocal existence in each other of the three persons of the Trinity.

Circumnavigable (a.) Capable of being sailed round.

Circumnavigated (imp. & p. p.) of Circumnavigate

Circumnavigator (n.) One who sails round.

Circumscribable (a.) Capable of being circumscribed.

Circumscription (n.) An inscription written around anything.

Circumscription (n.) The exterior

Circumscription (n.) The act of limiting, or the state of being limited, by conditions or restraints; bound; confinement; limit.

Circumscriptive (a.) Circumscribing or tending to circumscribe; marcing the limits or form of.

Circumspectness (n.) Vigilance in guarding against evil from every quarter; caution.

Circumstantiate (v. t.) To place in particular circumstances; to invest with particular accidents or adjuncts.

Circumstantiate (v. t.) To prove or confirm by circumstances; to enter into details concerning.

Circumvallation (n.) The act of surrounding with a wall or rampart.

Circumvallation (n.) A

Cirrobranchiata (n. pl.) A division of Mollusca having slender, cirriform appendages near the mouth; the Scaphopoda.

Diaheliotropism (n.) A tendency of leaves or other organs of plants to have their dorsal surface faced towards the rays of light.

Diamagnetically (adv.) In the manner of, or according to, diamagnetism.

Differentiation (n.) The act of differentiating.

Differentiation (n.) The act of distinguishing or describing a thing, by giving its different, or specific difference; exact definition or determination.

Differentiation (n.) The gradual formation or production of organs or parts by a process of evolution or development, as when the seed develops the root and the stem, the initial stem develops the leaf, branches, and flower buds; or in animal life, when the germ evolves the digestive and other organs and members, or when the animals as they advance in organization acquire special organs for specific purposes.

Differentiation (n.) The supposed act or tendency in being of every kind, whether organic or inorganic, to assume or produce a more complex structure or functions.

Disacknowledged (imp. & p. p.) of Disacknowledge

Disacquaintance (n.) Neglect of disuse of familiarity, or familiar acquaintance.

Disadvantageous (a.) Attended with disadvantage; unfavorable to success or prosperity; inconvenient; prejudicial; -- opposed to advantageous; as, the situation of an army is disadvantageous for attack or defense.

Disaffectionate (a.) Not disposed to affection; unfriendly; disaffected.

Disassimilation (n.) The decomposition of complex substances, within the organism, into simpler ones suitable only for excretion, with evolution of energy, -- a normal nutritional process the reverse of assimilation; downward metabolism.

Disassimilative (a.) Having power to disassimilate; of the nature of disassimilation.

Discernibleness (n.) The quality of being discernible.

Discerptibility (n.) Capability or liableness to be discerped.

Discommendation (n.) Blame; censure; reproach.

Discontentation (n.) Discontent.

Discontinuation (n.) Breach or interruption of continuity; separation of parts in a connected series; discontinuance.

Discountenanced (imp. & p. p.) of Discountenance

Discountenancer (n.) One who discountenances; one who disfavors.

Discoverability (n.) The quality of being discoverable.

Discretionarily (adv.) At discretion; according to one's discretion or judgment.

Disembarrassing (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Disembarrass

Disentanglement (n.) The act of disentangling or clearing from difficulties.

Disenthrallment (n.) Liberation from bondage; emancipation; disinthrallment.

Disillusionment (n.) The act of freeing from an illusion, or the state of being freed therefrom.

Disincorporated (imp. & p. p.) of Disincorporate

Disinteressment (n.) Disinterestedness; impartiality; fairness.

Disinterestedly (adv.) In a disinterested manner; without bias or prejudice.

Disinthrallment (n.) A releasing from thralldom or slavery; disenthrallment.

Disorganization (v. t.) The act of disorganizing; destruction of system.

Disorganization (v. t.) The state of being disorganized; as, the disorganization of the body, or of government.

Dispensableness (n.) Quality of being dispensable.

Disproportioned (imp. & p. p.) of Disproportion

Disproportional (a.) Not having due proportion to something else; not having proportion or symmetry of parts; unsuitable in form, quantity or value; inadequate; unequal; as, a disproportional limb constitutes deformity in the body; the studies of youth should not be disproportional to their understanding.

Disquisitionary (a.) Pertaining to disquisition; disquisitional.

Disreputability (n.) The state of being disreputable.

Dissatisfaction (n.) The state of being dissatisfied, unsatisfied, or discontented; uneasiness proceeding from the want of gratification, or from disappointed wishes and expectations.

Dissatisfactory (a.) Causing dissatisfaction; unable to give content; unsatisfactory; displeasing.

Dissertationist (n.) A writer of dissertations.

Distinctiveness (n.) State of being distinctive.

Distinguishable (a.) Capable of being distinguished; separable; divisible; discernible; capable of recognition; as, a tree at a distance is distinguishable from a shrub.

Distinguishable (a.) Worthy of note or special regard.

Distinguishably (adv.) So as to be distinguished.

Distinguishedly (adv.) In a distinguished manner.

Distinguishment (n.) Observation of difference; distinction.

Distributionist (n.) A distributer.

Diversification (n.) The act of making various, or of changing form or quality.

Diversification (n.) State of diversity or variation; variegation; modification; change; alternation.

Hiccius doctius () A juggler.

Hierogrammatist (n.) A writer of hierograms; also, one skilled in hieroglyphics.

High-mindedness (n.) The quality of being highminded; nobleness; magnanimity.

High-priesthood (n.) The office, dignity, or position of a high priest.

High-priestship (n.) High-priesthood.

High-principled (a.) Possessed of noble or honorable principles.

Historiographer (n.) An historian; a writer of history; especially, one appointed or designated to write a history; also, a title bestowed by some governments upon historians of distinction.

Kitchen middens () Relics of neolithic man found on the coast of Denmark, consisting of shell mounds, some of which are ten feet high, one thousand feet long, and two hundred feet wide. The name is applied also to similar mounds found on the American coast from Canada to Florida, made by the North American Indians.

Libration point (n.) any one of five points in the plane of a system of two large astronomical bodies orbiting each other, as the Earth-moon system, where the gravitational pull of the two bodies on an object are approximately equal, and in opposite directions. A solid object moving in the same velocity and direction as such a libration point will remain in gravitational equilibrium with the two bodies of the system and not fall toward either body.

Lichenographist (n.) One who describes lichens; one versed in lichenography.

Lithochromatics (n.) See Lithochromics.

Lithophosphoric (a.) Pertaining to lithophosphor; becoming phosphoric by heat.

Micrencephalous () Having a small brain.

Micro-chemistry (n.) The application of chemical tests to minute objects or portions of matter, magnified by the use of the microscopy; -- distinguished from macro-chemistry.

Micromillimeter (n.) The millionth part of a meter.

Micropantograph (n.) A kind of pantograph which produces copies microscopically minute.

Microphotograph (n.) A microscopically small photograph of a picture, writing, printed page, etc.

Microphotograph (n.) An enlarged representation of a microscopic object, produced by throwing upon a sensitive plate the magnified image of an object formed by a microscope or other suitable combination of lenses.

Microscopically (adv.) By the microscope; with minute inspection; in a microscopic manner.

Microsporangium (n.) A sporangium or conceptacle containing only very minute spores. Cf. Macrosporangium.

Mineralogically (adv.) According to the principles of, or with reference to, mineralogy.

Misapprehension (n.) A mistaking or mistake; wrong apprehension of one's meaning of a fact; misconception; misunderstanding.

Miscarriageable (a.) Capable of miscarrying; liable to fail.

Mischaracterize (v. t.) To characterize falsely or erroneously; to give a wrong character to.

Mischief-making (a.) Causing harm; exciting enmity or quarrels.

Mischief-making (n.) The act or practice of making mischief, inciting quarrels, etc.

Misconsecration (n.) Wrong consecration.

Misconstruction (n.) Erroneous construction; wrong interpretation.

Misintelligence (n.) Wrong information; misinformation.

Misintelligence (n.) Disagreement; misunderstanding.

Misrecollection (n.) Erroneous or inaccurate recollection.

Misunderstander (n.) One who misunderstands.

Mixolydian mode () The seventh ecclesiastical mode, whose scale commences on G.

Pigeon-breasted (a.) Having a breast like a pigeon, -- the sternum being so prominent as to constitute a deformity; chicken-breasted.

Siderographical (a.) Of or pertaining to siderography; executed by engraved plates of steel; as, siderographic art; siderographic impressions.

Single-breasted (a.) Lapping over the breast only far enough to permit of buttoning, and having buttons on one edge only; as, a single-breasted coast.

Sinister-handed (a.) Left-handed; hence, unlucky.

Tittle-tattling (n.) The act or habit of parting idly or gossiping.

Vicissitudinary (a.) Subject to vicissitudes.

Vicissitudinous (a.) Full of, or subject to, changes.

Vigesimo-quarto (a.) Having twenty-four leaves to a sheet; as, a vigesimo-quarto form, book, leaf, size, etc.

Vigesimo-quarto (n.) A book composed of sheets each of which is folded into twenty-four leaves; hence, indicating more or less definitely a size of book so made; -- usually written 24mo, or 24!.

Violaquercitrin (n.) A yellow crystal

Visceroskeletal (a.) Of or pertaining to the framework, or skeleton, or skeleton, of the viscera; as, the visceroskeletal system of muscles.

Vitre-o-electic (a.) Containing or exhibiting positive, or vitreous, electricity.

Wind-fertilized (a.) Anemophilous; fertilized by pollen borne by the wind.

Zincongraphical (a.) Of or pertaining to zincography; as, zincographic processes.

About the author

Mark McCracken

Author: Mark McCracken is a corporate trainer and author living in Higashi Osaka, Japan. He is the author of thousands of online articles as well as the Business English textbook, "25 Business Skills in English".

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