to form into a legal corporation.
to put or introduce into a body or mass as an integral part or parts: to incorporate revisions into a text.
to form a legal corporation.
to unite or combine so as to form one body.
legally incorporated, as a company.
combined into one body, mass, or substance.
- in·cor·po·ra·tion, noun
- in·cor·po·ra·tive, adjective
- non·in·cor·po·ra·tive, adjective
How to use incorporate in a sentence
“We really believe in the importance of living an active lifestyle, so we’re not ready to share it yet, but we’re going to be doing something very large incorporating fitness into Fabletics,” Goldenberg said.Fabletics’ Adam Goldenberg and Kevin Hart on what’s next for the activewear empire | Lucas Matney | September 17, 2020 | TechCrunch
Online learning platforms are seeing a boom, and technology in general is being incorporated in unprecedented ways, which is actually helping to broaden the reach of educators in some regions of the world.Online learning provider Everfi makes $100 million commitment for curriculum that pushes for social change | Michal Lev-Ram, writer | September 15, 2020 | Fortune
Finally, we complete the ensemble by incorporating weighted polls when available to produce our final prediction.The Forecast: The Methodology Behind Our 2020 Election Model | Daniel Malloy | September 10, 2020 | Ozy
Councilman Mark Kersey, who ultimately voted yes, proposed three amendments that were incorporated into the ordinance.Morning Report: A Questionable Stat That’s Guiding Reopening | Voice of San Diego | September 9, 2020 | Voice of San Diego
As YouTube is a part of Google, you can also increase your website’s authority on the search engine by incorporating the same.How businesses can use YouTube to tackle the COVID-19 business crisis | Catherrine Garcia | September 7, 2020 | Search Engine Watch
These entrepreneurs have chosen to incorporate as private businesses, with all the legal rights and privileges that entails.Refusing to Marry Same-Sex Couples Isn’t Religious Freedom, It’s Just Discrimination | Sally Kohn | October 23, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
Worse, she obsesses over this with all of the friends and then tries to incorporate shark imagery into their sex life.
“These are problem-solving products but that incorporate technology in a really subtle, unobtrusive way,” she says.
Or, rather, to incorporate what we already know about black markets into our thinking about sex workers and their rights.
They are very graphic and seem to incorporate the case since the people engaging in the scribbled sex acts are wearing masks.True Detective’s Red Herring: Actress Erin Moriarty, Who Plays Marty’s Daughter, Tells All | Marlow Stern | March 10, 2014 | THE DAILY BEAST
But they cannot be obeyed by men in an incorporate condition, without being obeyed by each member as an individual.The Ordinance of Covenanting | John Cunningham
Much diligence, however, is required fully to incorporate these, so that the cheese may be uniform throughout.Domestic Animals | Richard L. Allen
But your birth is obscure, and your connexions not such as most old families would wish to incorporate with their own.The Monctons: A Novel, Volume I | Susanna Moodie
When the Incas conquered a country and people they so arranged affairs as to incorporate the people as part of the empire.South American Fights and Fighters | Cyrus Townsend Brady
Well, sir, the Republican party has attempted to incorporate an additional provision into the Constitution.The Slavery Question | John M. Landrum
British Dictionary definitions for incorporate (1 of 2)
to include or be included as a part or member of a united whole
to form or cause to form a united whole or mass; merge or blend
to form (individuals, an unincorporated enterprise, etc) into a corporation or other organization with a separate legal identity from that of its owners or members
combined into a whole; incorporated
formed into or constituted as a corporation
- incorporative, adjective
- incorporation, noun
British Dictionary definitions for incorporate (2 of 2)
an archaic word for incorporeal
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012