(Old English, Middle English: in, into; within; toward; a prefix used in front of English words, not Latin or Greek elements; as in the words, indoors and inland)

Don't confuse this in-3, meaning "in, into; within", with another in-2 Latin prefix meaning "in, into, within, inside, on, toward" or with the Latin prefix in-1 meaning "not".

To encircle with or as with the arms; to embrace.
1. An inherent existence.
2. Essential nature; what a thing is in itself.
1. Inside the hull or bulwarks of a ship.
2. Toward the inside.
Implanted by nature; innate.
Bound inward; such as, an inbound ship.
1. To draw in, as breath; to inhale.
2. To inspire.
1. Bred within; innate.
2. Bred from closely related parents.
1. A bursting inward from external position.
2. That which bursts i; such as, an inburst of water.
incase, encase
To place or to enclose in or as in a case or cases.
1. Money, or other benefit, periodically received; the amount so received.
2. The gain derived from capital, or labor, or both, including profit gained trough the sale or conversion of capital assets.
1. Someone who or that which comes in.
2. Anyone who follows or succeeds another person.
1. Coming in or about to come in; as, an incoming tenant or incoming profits.
2. The act of coming in; for example, making an entrance or an arrival.
1. In fact; in truth; used to emphasize an affirmation, to mark a qualifying word or clause, to denote a concession, or interrogatively for the purpose of drawing forth a confirmation of a fact that has been stated.
2. An exclamation of surprise, irony, incredulity, etc.
1. A small body of water leading into a larger body of water; as, a small bay or creek or a tributary of a lake.
2. An entrance; such as, a culvert.
3. Something inserted.