Another option is to use Command Substitution. Wrapping a command in
$() will run the command and replace the command with its output.
cat $(find ./inhere -size 1033c 2> /dev/null)
cat ./inhere/file1 .inhere/file3
This is more or less equivalent to using the older style of wrapping commands with back ticks:
cat `find ./inhere -size 1033c 2> /dev/null`
More details from the docs linked above
Bash performs the expansion by executing command in a subshell environment and replacing the command substitution with the standard output of the command, with any trailing newlines deleted. Embedded newlines are not deleted, but they may be removed during word splitting. The command substitution
$(cat file) can be replaced by the equivalent but faster
When the old-style backquote form of substitution is used, backslash retains its literal meaning except when followed by
\. The first backquote not preceded by a backslash terminates the command substitution. When using the
$(command) form, all characters between the parentheses make up the command; none are treated specially.
Command substitutions may be nested. To nest when using the backquoted form, escape the inner backquotes with backslashes.
If the substitution appears within double quotes, word splitting and filename expansion are not performed on the results.
See this other answer for some good examples of usage.