plural noun, singular in·di·ci·um.
- a printed message or instruction, especially one stamped on a package: an indicium of “bulk mail.”
- an indication or token.
Origin of indicia
Definition for indicia (2 of 2)
noun, plural in·di·ci·a [in-dish-ee-uh] /ɪnˈdɪʃ i ə/, in·di·ci·ums.
Examples from the Web for indicia
These three indicia, weighted in a manner to be described in a moment, are then averaged.
They form the indicia to a people's mission, and are our best guides to God's purpose in creating us.The Negro Problem|Booker T. Washington, et al.
The indicia of trade cover up speculation and the other things that go on in New York, and other financial centers.
The same is true of Kemmerer's indicia of "growth of business."
He next tried to bring forward what might be called a number of indicia supporting his view.The Science and Philosophy of the Organism|Hans Driesch
British Dictionary definitions for indicia
pl n singular -cium (-ʃɪəm)
Word Origin for indicia
Word Origin and History for indicia
"indications," Latin plural of indicium "information, disclosure, discovery," from index (genitive indicis); see index.