Origin of insoluble
OTHER WORDS FROM insolublein·sol·u·bil·i·ty, in·sol·u·ble·ness, nounin·sol·u·bly, adverbsem·i-in·sol·u·ble, adjective
Words nearby insoluble
How to use insoluble in a sentence
It had landed in the reject pile because a second set of tests had suggested it was too insoluble to be a potential drug.The miracle molecule that could treat brain injuries and boost your fading memory|Adam Piore|August 25, 2021|MIT Technology Review
This still leaves the possibility of creating insoluble paradoxes.This Tenet Shows Time Travel May Be Possible - Issue 98: Mind|Sidney Perkowitz|March 24, 2021|Nautilus
Although there was plenty of water and carbon dioxide available to work with billions of years ago, phosphorus was wrapped up in insoluble, unreactive rocks.How lightning strikes could explain the origin of life—on Earth and elsewhere|Neel Patel|March 17, 2021|MIT Technology Review
Bennett says the conflict with the Palestinians is “insoluble” and sounds almost happy about it.
In other words, they were not going to let the most insoluble problems trump what could be achieved.Winston Lord and Leslie H. Gelb: Nixon’s China Opening, 40 Years Later|Winston Lord, Leslie H. Gelb|February 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Worrying about Yemen is a way not to worry about the insoluble problems of Afghanistan and Pakistan.
Crystals of calcium oxalate are insoluble in acetic acid or caustic soda.A Manual of Clinical Diagnosis|James Campbell Todd
It is in this way that lime, which occurs in the soil principally as the insoluble carbonate, is dissolved and absorbed.
Starch is insoluble in cold water, but by boiling, it dissolves, forming a thick paste.
It is a white crystalline fusible solid, insoluble in water, but soluble in alcohol and in solutions of the alkalies.
The greater part of the organic matters are insoluble both in water and acids.