My upbringing and sense of self has inoculated me from some of those.
Forty million Americans were inoculated, unnecessarily as it turned out.
That strength along with a $4.5 million war chest seem to have inoculated Graham from a serious challenge for now.
He also charged that the United States “inoculated” Chávez with a fatal tumor.
Before the end of 1777, nearly 40,000 troops had been inoculated.
Out of this number 429 were inoculated; which, if the population be reckoned at 1000 exactly, left 571 uninoculated.
It's the only place in the city where one can be inoculated against it, so far as I know.
The princess being assured of the usefulness of this operation, caused her own children to be inoculated.
I add a little of the serum of the inoculated rabbit to the other half in this other tube.
German militarism seems to be bred in the bone of the Prussians, and has been inoculated into the German people.
mid-15c., "implant a bud into a plant," from Latin inoculatus, past participle of inoculare "graft in, implant," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + oculus "bud," originally "eye" (see eye (n.)). Meaning "implant germs of a disease to produce immunity" first recorded (in inoculation) 1714, originally in reference to smallpox. After 1799, often used in sense of "to vaccine inoculate." Related: Inoculated; inoculating.
inoculate in·oc·u·late (ĭ-nŏk'yə-lāt')
v. in·oc·u·lat·ed, in·oc·u·lat·ing, in·oc·u·lates
To introduce a serum, a vaccine, or an antigenic substance into the body of a person or an animal, especially as a means to produce or boost immunity to a specific disease.
To implant microorganisms or infectious material into or on a culture medium.
To communicate a disease to a living organism by transferring its causative agent into the organism.