[ in-ti-grey-tid ]
/ ˈɪn tɪˌgreɪ tɪd /


combining or coordinating separate elements so as to provide a harmonious, interrelated whole: an integrated plot; an integrated course of study.
organized or structured so that constituent units function cooperatively: an integrated economy.
having, including, or serving members of different racial, religious, and ethnic groups as equals: an integrated school.Compare segregated.
Sociology. of or relating to a group or society whose members interact on the basis of commonly held norms or values.
Psychology. characterized by integration.

Origin of integrated

First recorded in 1580–90; integrate + -ed2


non·in·te·grat·ed, adjectiveun·in·te·grat·ed, adjectivewell-in·te·grat·ed, adjective

Definition for integrated (2 of 2)

[ in-ti-greyt ]
/ ˈɪn tɪˌgreɪt /

verb (used with object), in·te·grat·ed, in·te·grat·ing.

verb (used without object), in·te·grat·ed, in·te·grat·ing.

Origin of integrate

1630–40; < Latin integrātus past participle of integrāre to renew, restore. See integer, -ate1

OTHER WORDS FROM integrate Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020

Examples from the Web for integrated

British Dictionary definitions for integrated (1 of 2)

/ (ˈɪntɪˌɡreɪtɪd) /


characterized by integration
denoting a works which combines various processes normally carried out at different locationsan integrated steelworks
biology denoting a virus the DNA of which is incorporated into the chromosomes of the host cell

British Dictionary definitions for integrated (2 of 2)


verb (ˈɪntɪˌɡreɪt)

to make or be made into a whole; incorporate or be incorporated
(tr) to designate (a school, park, etc) for use by all races or groups; desegregate
to amalgamate or mix (a racial or religious group) with an existing community
maths to perform an integration on (a quantity, expression, etc)

adjective (ˈɪntɪɡrɪt)

made up of parts; integrated

Derived forms of integrate

integrable (ˈɪntəɡrəbəl), adjectiveintegrability, nounintegrative, adjective

Word Origin for integrate

C17: from Latin integrāre; see integer
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