verb (used with object), in·fringed, in·fring·ing.
verb (used without object), in·fringed, in·fring·ing.
Origin of infringe
Examples from the Web for infringed
You said that shutting down a newspaper is not the right way to warn those who may have infringed on the law.
My goal is to make the case for open carry without resorting to the usual “shall not be infringed” rhetoric.
Also, there is nothing at all special about "shall not be infringed."
But where would our liberties be infringed if we resumed the assault-weapons ban that ended in 2004?Gun-Control Foes Misunderstand the Intent of the Second Amendment|Jack Schwartz|December 18, 2012|DAILY BEAST
So if the law of blasphemy had extended to Islam, The Satanic Verses would not have infringed it.
It was claimed that by choosing such subjects he had infringed the laws of Filial Piety.
Was it merely that I had infringed some law in carrying off Seraphina?Romance|Joseph Conrad and F.M. Hueffer
Would a piece of sculpture be infringed by a picture, sketch, or engraving copying the design of the work?
The special towns' charters of the Baltic Provinces were infringed.
I believe that these rights cannot be infringed with impunity.
British Dictionary definitions for infringed
Word Origin for infringe
Word Origin and History for infringed
mid-15c., enfrangen, "to violate," from Latin infringere "to damage, break off, break, bruise," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + frangere "to break" (see fraction). Meaning of "encroach" first recorded c.1760. Related: Infringed; infringing.