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impeccable

definition


Merriam-Webster’s Word of the Day for November 11, 2020 is:

impeccable • im-PECK-uh-bul  • adjective

1 : free from fault or blame : flawless

2 : not capable of sinning or liable to sin

Examples:

Although the restaurant was a bit expensive, we found its memorable cuisine, luxurious decor, and impeccable service to be well worth the price.

“They were honored for their impeccable character, integrity and exemplary service to our community.” — Blake Dowling, The Tallahassee (Florida) Democrat, 28 Sept. 2020

Did you know?

The word impeccable has been used in English since the 16th century. It derives from the Latin word impeccabilis, a combination of the Latin prefix in-, meaning “not,” and the verb peccare, meaning “to sin.” Peccare has other descendants in English. There is peccadillo, meaning “a slight offense,” and peccant, meaning “guilty of a moral offense” or simply “faulty.” There is also peccavi, which comes from Latin, where it literally means “I have sinned”; in English the word functions as a noun meaning “an acknowledgment of sin.”

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Ken Saunders

Freelancer, Gadget collector, Biohacker

Ken Saunders is a freelance writer, gadget collector and Biohacker. Kens’ professional background is in Information Technology as well as Health and Wellness. His experience has given him a broad base from which to approach many topics. He especially enjoys researching and writing articles on the topics of Technology, Food, and all things Freelancing. His articles have appeared in many online sites, including Lifehack.media, Andrew Christian, Alltherooms.com and Vocal.media.You can learn more about his services at http://www.ken-saunders.info.

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