verb (used with object)
Origin of implement
Examples from the Web for implementing
Not coincidentally, each party has also recently had a clear shot at implementing its vision of the good society.
And the OSCE was given a lead role in implementing the accord.
There are two parts to implementing new ideas: coming up with the idea or the ideation phase, and then the execution.The Best Apps for Developing Sherlock Holmes-Like Reading Skills|Ari Meisel|March 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Vigilantes implementing Islam upon your own necks,” chimes another voice.American Student Slashed In London, Police Eye “Muslims Patrols”|Nico Hines|October 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Our country is in the process of implementing a new national curriculum called the Common Core Standards.A Teach for America Alum On How Testing Is Hurting Our Kids|Jonathan Sheehan|October 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
We initiated and are implementing the first reform of the VA vocational rehabilitation system since its inception in 1943.
And already, communities are implementing the Commission's recommendations.
Councils are responsible for maintaining public order, for implementing laws, and for drawing up local budgets.
Third, and perhaps most difficult, deriving the means for implementing the most promising aspects of Rapid Dominance must occur.Shock and Awe|Harlan K. Ullman
The directorates had direct connections with all implementing bodies.
verb (ˈɪmplɪˌmɛnt) (tr)
Word Origin for implement
mid-15c., from Late Latin implementem "a filling up" (as with provisions), from Latin implere "to fill," from assimilated form of in- "into, in, on, upon" (see in- (2)) + plere "to fill" (see pleio-). Sense of "tool" is 1530s, from notion of things provided to do work, that which "fills up" or "completes" a household (c.1500).
1806, originally chiefly in Scottish, where the noun was a legal term meaning "fulfillment," from implement (n.). It led to the wretched formation implementation, first recorded 1913. Related: Implemented.