impinge impinge  /ɪm ˈpɪndʒ/


  1. (v) impinge or infringe upon
  2. (v) advance beyond the usual limit

Derived Word(s)


  1. He was born to impinge and invade pop culture.
  2. He likes to do long, ultimately unhappy love stories set against agitated historical backgrounds that impinge on the fates of his lovers.
  3. Liberalism teaches us to be tolerant of other people's religious beliefs, so long as those beliefs don't cause anyone harm or impinge on another's right to believe differently.



  1. "The Board will continue to monitor how economic and financial conditions unfold, and how they impinge on prospects for a sustainable recovery in economic activity," Glenn Stevens added.
    on Jun 1, 2009 By: Glenn Stevens Source: Forex District

  2. "I intend to convey my uncompromising view to Mr Hooton that neither I, nor my government, will tolerate any form of interference or unreasonable demands which violate or impinge on the policies or workings of the Solomon Islands Government, for...
    on Mar 13, 2007 By: Manasseh Sogavare Source: The Australian

  3. "I believe that people have a right to a private life, providing that their private life does not impinge upon their public responsibilities," said Hughes, 54, in a statement released to the news media via Britain's Press Association. "I have...
    on Jan 26, 2006 By: Simon Hughes Source:

Word of the Day
tangible tangible
/ˈtæn dʒə bəl /