- incisal guide angle,
- incised wound,
- incision biopsy,
- incisional hernia
Origin of incised
verb (used with object), in·cised, in·cis·ing.
Origin of incise
Examples from the Web for incised
Its flat surface is decorated with a Greek cross in incised lines, two quarters of which are filled with hatch marks.The Swastika|Thomas Wilson
Bogja, eight hours west of Kaisariye; four-sided stela with incised inscription.
Humboldt also gives an Aztec hatchet of green feldspath or jade, which has incised figures on its surface.The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft, Volume IV|Hubert Howe Bancroft
Some of the incised designs on dentalium shells are shown in Figs. 117 and 118.The Archaeology of the Yakima Valley|Harlan Ingersoll Smith
These are incised with pictorial signs evidently belonging to a rudimentary hieroglyphic system, and are dated before 3000 B.C.
Word Origin for incise
1540s, from French inciser (15c.), from Old French enciser (12c.), from Latin incisus, past participle of incidere "to cut into, cut through" (see incision). Related: Incised; incising.