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
Examples from the Web for integrative
The Journal of Ayurveda and Integrative Medicine mentions two primary techniques—Gandusha and Kavala Graha.
I contemplate the advice of my dinner partner that day, a doctor whose specialty is integrative medicine.
He writes extensively on corporate strategy, executive compensation and governance, business design and integrative thinking.
No one in the cancer world, orthodox or alternative or integrative, can make that claim.
British Dictionary definitions for integrative
Word Origin for integrate
Word Origin and History for integrative
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.