verb (used with object), in·tro·duced, in·tro·duc·ing.
- intrinsic semiconductor,
- intrinsic sphincter,
Origin of introduce
Examples from the Web for introduced
Grindr introduced the feature themselves in October the same year and called it ‘tribes.’
Just this year we sponsored the Reaching Out MBA Conference and in that conference I introduced my fiancé to everybody.
In the later stages of the war, the American-made Stinger missile was introduced and wreaked havoc among the Soviet helicopters.
The expo is introduced by Mayor Anne Hildalgo, who describes it as a “sensitive reading of the upheavals in French society.”
Indeed, it was Esco who introduced the movement to celebrities, writing about it in the Huffington Post.‘Free The Nipple’: (You Gotta) Fight for Your Right to Go Topless|Lizzie Crocker|December 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The young idlers of rich Palermo intrigued to be introduced to her and threw enormous nosegays to her at the end of every act.Corleone|F. Marion Crawford
The General had a quick eye to see where improvement could be introduced, and his energy never flagged.From Slave to College President|Godfrey Holden Pike
The probe was introduced the second time and the ball was supposed to be distinctly felt.Lincoln's Last Hours|Charles A. Leale
Bacchus told of some ancient race that had introduced the vine into Europe and Africa.Caesar's Column|Ignatius Donnelly
At all events it seems to me quite incredible that Gaelic was not introduced into Scotland before the sixth century.The Heroic Age|H. Munro Chadwick
Word Origin for introduce
early 15c., back-formation from introduction, or else from Latin introducere "to lead in, bring in" (see introduction). Related: Introduced; introducing.