verb (used with object), im·mersed, im·mers·ing.
Origin of immerse
Related formsim·mers·i·ble, adjectivere·im·merse, verb (used with object), re·im·mersed, re·im·mers·ing.
Can be confusedimmerge immerse
Examples from the Web for immerse
Drain immediately and immerse the beans in ice water to stop the cooking.
I felt like I wanted to just immerse myself in all things New York, and the Robert Moses story was like a magnet for me.‘The Power Broker’ Turns 40: How Robert Caro Wrote a Masterpiece|Scott Porch|September 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The upshot is to immerse oneself in a crash course on institutional racism and police brutality.
Lanre Fehintola was a photojournalist determined to immerse himself in the lives of his subjects.
You have to immerse yourself in the character as if you were in Peer Gynt or Long Day's Journey.New York’s Greatest Show Or How They Did Not Screw Up ‘Guys and Dolls’|Ross Wetzsteon|April 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Baptize means to immerse in, or wash with something, usually water.
Drain a few of the slices at a time, dry them on a napkin; put them in a frying basket and immerse them in smoking-hot fat.The Century Cook Book|Mary Ronald
If we immerse, for example, the wire framework of a cube in our mass of oil, the oil will everywhere stick to the wire framework.Popular scientific lectures|Ernst Mach
Toast it until of a delicate brown, and then (if the patient be not inclined to fever) immerse it in boiled milk and butter.The Ladies Book of Useful Information|Anonymous
To dive, or immerse another under water; or to avoid a shot.The Sailor's Word-Book|William Henry Smyth