Somehow, the brevity of the message creates an inverse potential for misunderstanding.
This is an inverse Pietà, and something of a sexual anarchist; she ardently refuses to be oriented in an orientation.
The meme is the inverse of Harvey Milk: you gotta take away all their hope.
There is an inverse correlation at play: the nicer a man appears, the greater his cruelty behind closed doors.
Whatever the answer, the inverse desire for unlikable characters—truly despicable ones—is interesting.
The principle of the siphon recorder is exactly the inverse of the mirror galvanometer.
The inverse is also true, for good intentions often have evil results.
The meagreness or negativeness of their content has been in an inverse ratio to their power.
His lickings are in inverse ratio to the size of the licked.
That is of course calculated under the law of the inverse square.
mid15c., from Latin inversus, past participle of invertere (see invert). Related: Inversely. As a noun, 1680s, from the adjective.
inverse Adjective (ĭnvûrs') Relating to a mathematical operation whose nature or effect is the opposite of another operation. For example, addition and subtraction are inverse operations, as are multiplication and division. Noun (ĭn'vûrs')
