|constant; habitual; inveterate:|
|alive, possessing life, able to move voluntarily|
|—vb , -ics, -icking, -icked|
|1.||to imitate (a person, a manner, etc), esp for satirical effect; ape: known mainly for his ability to mimic other singers|
|2.||to take on the appearance of; resemble closely: certain flies mimic wasps|
|3.||to copy closely or in a servile manner|
|4.||a person or an animal, such as a parrot, that is clever at mimicking|
|5.||an animal that displays mimicry|
|6.||of, relating to, or using mimicry; imitative|
|7.||simulated, make-believe, or mock|
|[C16: from Latin mīmicus, from Greek mimikos, from mimos|
mimic mim·ic (mĭm'ĭk)
v. mim·icked, mim·ick·ing, mim·ics
To resemble closely; simulate.
To take on the appearance of.
microwave/millimeter wave monolithic integrated circuit