Impenetrable in a sentence as an adjective

The soul-sucking jobs that had seemed so impenetrable were actually made of interesting little problems that were fun to solve.

Its philosophical underpinnings have been done by other works of fiction to greater depth, but those stories tend to be impenetrable for most people, much more so than either Inception or The Matrix were.

"You get to work with lots of clever people" - no, you get to work with people who work there for no reason other than they live close to the office and have spent the last 14 years building an impenetrable fortress around themselves.

Instead of obscure and impenetrable project files, a convention over configuration Rakefile.

RMS comes from a time when computers were generally open for tinkering, and Apple strove to make its products impenetrable lest Jobs' pain-stakingly "perfected" designs be gaudied up by consumers.

Plane cockpits are all but impenetrable[1] - the only reason that some of the 9/11 hijackers were successful was that the standard protocol for dealing with hijackers assumed that hijackers wanted to take the plane hostage for ransom, not use the plane as a weapon.

Impenetrable definitions


not admitting of penetration or passage into or through; "an impenetrable fortress"; "impenetrable rain forests"


permitting little if any light to pass through because of denseness of matter; "dense smoke"; "heavy fog"; "impenetrable gloom"

See also: dense heavy


impossible to understand; "impenetrable jargon"