- impedance matching,
Origin of impeccable
Examples from the Web for impeccably
When we meet, Yeonmi is impeccably dressed in a red pea coat and heels, her long hair pulled back in a ponytail.How ‘Titanic ’Helped This Brave Young Woman Escape North Korea’s Totalitarian State|Lizzie Crocker|October 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And he cultivated a sort of “first lady” style that has dominated for decades: tasteful, impeccably made, and above all pretty.
The chicken, fried in impeccably fresh peanut oil, is enveloped in a salty skin that peels away in bacon-rich strips.Charlottesville Is Swimming in Finger Lickin’ Gas Station Fried Chicken|Jane & Michael Stern|May 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The colors were earthy and neutral, and the cuts were impeccably tailored.Michael Kors, Ralph Lauren, & Calvin Klein New York Fashion Week|Erin Cunningham|February 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was impeccably acted, with each star deserving their Oscar nominations.
For American she assuredly was not, though her trim tailoring was impeccably the mode of the moment.Dust of the Desert|Robert Welles Ritchie
But the Act as it stood, ignoring this vital change, was impeccably Conservative, and on that account went through.The Framework of Home Rule|Erskine Childers
Nowhere did he discover anything to moderate the impression made by the kitchen: it was all impeccably neat, desperately bare.The Destroying Angel|Louis Joseph Vance
The victims of the "accident," if there had really been any such, made no boast of it, and the dumb boy was impeccably discreet.The Surprises of Life|Georges Clemenceau
Then he deliberately spat upon the impeccably shining red hood of Sophie's roadster.Burned Bridges|Bertrand W. Sinclair
Word Origin for impeccable
1530s, "not capable of sin," from Middle French impeccable (15c.) or directly from Late Latin impeccabilis "not liable to sin," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + pecare "to sin," of unknown origin. Meaning "faultless" is from 1610s. Related: Impeccably.