Hanging with Rob Lowe on the set of a political film is an immersion in the tricks of the trade.
If they swam just as strenuously on the tenth immersion as on the first, the risk of drowning would increase dramatically.
The tall shape is suprisingly handy--I mix eggs and whip cream with an immersion blender in the largest size.
Not low enough, says Tom Doran in HuffingtonPost UK after a week's immersion in the man's Twitter Feed.
But immersion in this realm of secrets and deception comes at a steep price, for both the protagonist and reader.
At this point, therefore, it was necessary for me to take to the water; and dismounting, I made ready for the immersion.
This stream was dammed, so that the Mormon converts might be baptized by immersion.
The gum prevents the colour shifting during the immersion, but does not prevent the glaze adhering.
A fireplace was often provided to warm the neophytes after immersion.
The sprinkling, and, indeed, the immersion of adults is a perfectly canonical practice.
mid-15c., from Late Latin immersionem (nominative immersio), noun of action from past participle stem of immergere, from assimilated form of in- "into, in, on, upon" (see in- (2)) + Latin mergere "plunge, dip" (see merge). Meaning "absorption in some interest or situation" is from 1640s. As a method of teaching a foreign language, it is from 1965, trademarked by the Berlitz company.
immersion im·mer·sion (ĭ-mûr'zhən, -shən)
The placing of a body under water or other liquid.
The use of a fluid on a microscope slide in order to exclude air from between the glass slide and the bottom lens.