If the isopropanol mixture was bought commercially, the chances that it contains significant amounts of methanol or ethanol are fairly small, I think. (I've never seen commercial isopropanol in the US that contains > 3% of these impurities, at least, but the situation may vary in other countries or markets.)
If you can assume that the only other main component is water, the easiest way to estimate purity is simply by measuring the density. 100% pure isopropanol has a density at 20 °C of 0.786 g per mL. Pure water has a density of 1.00 g/mL. At intermediate concentrations of isopropanol, the density is in between those values. If you can accurately measure both (a) the volume and (b) the weight of a portion of isopropanol, you should be able to measure the density. I know my kitchen scale and kitchen measuring cups would be precise enough for this.
If you can't assume that water is the only other impurity, other methods such as NMR, chromatography, or spectroscopy would probably be required. I think NMR would probably be the most informative (but perhaps the least accessible to the home chemist.)