- inhalation analgesia,
- inhalation anesthesia
Origin of inhabited
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of inhabit
Examples from the Web for inhabited
It never functioned as a hotel again and today is inhabited by more than 400 people.
That partly explains why seats previously inhabited by shivering backsides are now selling for $750 a pair.
The artifacts came from undersea dives and excavations from the area, which has been inhabited for at least 3,000 years.
From the beginning, the Brothers Chaps had a vision drastically different from the world and time they inhabited.Homestar Runner, Trogdor the Burninator, and the Birth of the Internet|Rich Goldstein|April 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Of course the big difference between them—which Hodge conceded—is that Buckingham Palace is inhabited and the Tower is not.
In one prison he found a cell so narrow and noisome that the poor wretch who inhabited it begged as a mercy for hanging.History of the English People, Volume VIII (of 8)|John Richard Green
We then went to see the land, whether it was inhabited, and what it was like.The Letters of Amerigo Vespucci|Amerigo Vespucci
On all sides was a vast wilderness, inhabited only by wild beasts and unfriendly Indians.Four American Naval Heroes|Mabel Beebe
Dorfield is an ancient city and has been inhabited for generations.Mary Louise and the Liberty Girls|Edith Van Dyne (AKA L. Frank Baum)
All these changes happened since Man first inhabited this region.The Geological Evidence of The Antiquity of Man|Charles Lyell
verb -its, -iting or -ited
Word Origin for inhabit
late 14c., from Old French enhabiter "dwell in" (12c.), from Latin inhabitare "to dwell in," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + habitare "to dwell," frequentative of habere "hold, have" (see habit). Related: Inhabited; inhabiting.