Not definite; maybe not defined; maybe not exact; vague: because, an indefinite time, idea, term, or feeling.
limitless in number. The word was introduced by Pascal. Descartes distinguished involving the indefinite, which has no certain limit, and also the endless, that will be incomparably more than everything having a limit. The difference is generally accepted as highly important by many metaphysicians.
especially, in botany, unsure in number or too great is effortlessly counted: for example, the stamens whenever more than 10, and never clearly in multiples associated with surface range the rose, tend to be said to be long.
In logic, indeterminate in logical quantity; not distinguishing between “some” and “all.”
In grammar, not such as for instance which will make definite or determinate the person, thing, place, time, or manner in question: put on specific adjectives, pronouns, and adverbs, given that long article (see article, 11), any, some, such, everywhere, anyhow, usually, and also to specific tenses of verbs, because the Greek aorist (consequently ‘indefinite’) as well as the simple last in English.