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Origin of the word inveterate
Inveterate is a word that comes to us from the Latin roots ‘vetus;, meaning ‘old, aged, old age’.
The connection to this root is pretty simple actually. It comes from the fact that inveterate means ‘that which has existed or continued for a long time; of old standing; aged.’

Another word based on the same root is: Veteran
Veteran carries the following meanings:
1. A serviceman who has seen considerable active service
2. A person who has served in the armed forces
3. An experienced person who has been through many battles; someone who has given long service
4. Rendered competent through trial and experience

Inveterate carries the following dictionary definitions: a large quantity.
1. Firmly and long established; deep-rooted:
2. Persisting in an ingrained habit; habitual.

Masters tips for Inveterate:
Simple tip to learn this word: Some habits are inveterate by nature.
For example: smoking and drinking, these just do not go away.

Usage examples for Inveterate:
1. Liars are inherently inveterate characters by nature.
2.  As age goes on, individuals develop inveterate preferences.

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