invert invert  /ɪn ˈvɜrt/


  1. (v) make an inversion (in a musical composition)
  2. (v) reverse the position, order, relation, or condition of
  3. (v) turn inside out or upside down


Derived Word(s)


  1. What others have said--praise the change, but color the links and invert the comments.
  2. If that's not enough, copy Cabrinha and invert.
  3. The only one who acts like an overt invert turns out to be a detective.


  • Parts and Tools Handling Robot supports payloads up to 10 kg.

    Model IRB 1600 features 10 kg payload in both 1.2 and 1.45 m reach variants of robot. Product includes QuickMove™ motion control system and low-friction spur gears which allow changes in speed in minimal amount of time, while robot maintains same path at all speeds. Suited for use in IP67 and Foundry Plus 2 environments, energy-efficient unit can be inverted or side mounted on shelf, wall ...
    on June 26, 2013     Source: ThomasNet


  1. "He forces you to kind of invert your offense," Wainwright said. "I only wish our post players might have made a shot or two and I think we could have stopped the run."
    on Feb 19, 2008 By: Jerry Wainwright Source: Chicago Tribune

  2. "Security was really a blocking thing," Mundie said. "How do you invert this ...... so these security mechanisms become a thing that makes it simpler for anyone to be granted permission to get [network] access."
    on Feb 6, 2007 By: Craig Mundie Source: PC World

  3. "When they hit the post, they don't always want a post move," Krzyzewski said. "They go into relocation. They invert their bigs and littles, and they do it more than we do."
    on Mar 20, 2008 By: Mike Krzyzewski Source: Greensboro News Record

Word of the Day
animosity animosity
/ˌæ nə ˈmɑ sə ti /