verb (used with object), in·tro·duced, in·tro·duc·ing.
- intrinsic semiconductor,
- intrinsic sphincter,
Origin of introduce
Examples from the Web for introducer
This Roma is described as a Pelasgian place in which Evander, the introducer of scientific culture, resided.
Yes, General; I have promised to act as his introducer to your Excellency.The White Scalper|Gustave Aimard
He stands between the two, as the introducer of a law hitherto unpractised and even unknown.Expositor's Bible: Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther|Walter Adeney
Saturn, an ancient Italian deity (as his name indicates) of seeds and sowing, the introducer of agriculture.The Classic Myths in English Literature and in Art (2nd ed.) (1911)|Charles Mills Gayley
Cardinal du Perron, Malherbe's introducer at court, was himself a poet of merit, but rather in the Pléiade style.A Short History of French Literature|George Saintsbury
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.