Origin of integrated
verb (used with object), in·te·grat·ed, in·te·grat·ing.
verb (used without object), in·te·grat·ed, in·te·grat·ing.
- to perform the operation of integration, or finding the integral of a function or equation.
- to find the solution to a differential equation.
Origin of integrate
Synonyms for integrate
Examples from the Web for integrated
Contemporary Examples of integrated
The “sensory” part of sensory gardens, that is, the integrated sensory experience of nature, seems to provide the best benefits.Magical Gardens for the Blind, Deaf, and Disabled
October 22, 2014
Then he integrated his findings into broader theories with deep explanatory power.Why Aristotle Deserves A Posthumous Nobel
October 18, 2014
Nowadays tech developers are constantly striving to create the most integrated, streamlined consumer experience possible.How We Compute: Flexible Hardware Required
September 29, 2014
They have a novelistic drive to them in which all of that research is integrated in a powerful and sustaining way.‘The Power Broker’ Turns 40: How Robert Caro Wrote a Masterpiece
September 16, 2014
When would those states have integrated of their own volition, because it was the right thing to do?The Roots of the GOP’s Race Problem
May 22, 2014
Historical Examples of integrated
And all of these records were summed up, integrated, into the "Sigma" curve.The Vortex Blaster
Edward Elmer Smith
Each village is integrated by its own language, religion, and interests.Folkways
William Graham Sumner
Signs and tools are elements that were integrated in differentiation.
This is how expectations are integrated in market mechanisms.
These are preserved and integrated in the symbolism of a community.
Word Origin for integrate
1580s, "combined into a whole," past participle adjective from integrate (v.). Sense of "not divided by race, etc." is from 1948.
1630s, "to render (something) whole," from Latin integratus, past participle of integrare "make whole," from integer "whole" (see integer). Meaning "to put together parts or elements and combine them into a whole" is from 1802. Integrate in the "racially desegregate" sense is a back-formation from integration, dating to the 1948 U.S. presidential contest. Related: Integrated; integrating.