Origin of infrequent
Related formsin·fre·quent·ly, adverb
Examples from the Web for infrequent
My period is light and infrequent, no cramps, no weight gain, no pregnancy, no problem.Birth Control Made My Hair Fall Out, and I’m Not the Only One|Molly Oswaks|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her appearances are infrequent enough so that they soon become the most exciting part of the game.Inside ‘Kim Kardashian: Hollywood’: The Reality Star’s Aspirational App and Vainest Project Yet|Frances McInnis|June 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We know that failure of justice is not infrequent; it just never had such a cringeworthy label.
I make an exception for waffle irons and similar things that do an important, but infrequent job.
But I give him stuff anyway, because his requests of me are so polite and infrequent and reasonable I have a hard time saying no.Officer’s Gift to ‘Homeless’ Man Triggers Controversy|Winston Ross|December 7, 2012|DAILY BEAST
It is the season of verdure and growth, and frosts are both slight and infrequent in the latitude of San Francisco.Peculiarities of American Cities|Willard Glazier
There were fewer cable-cars passing the door, and the trains on the elevated road in the avenue were now infrequent.Vignettes of Manhattan; Outlines in Local Color|Brander Matthews
It would seem that the use of English packaged remedies in America was most infrequent before 1700.Old English Patent Medicines in America|George B. Griffenhagen
The battles in her territory were few, and even the city feuds and inevitable executions were comparatively mild and infrequent.Argentina|W. A. Hirst
Meanwhile an occasional train and not infrequent lines of telegraph poles don't add to the poetry of the scene.The Life, Letters and Work of Frederic Leighton|Mrs. Russell Barrington