verb (used with object), in·tro·duced, in·tro·duc·ing.
- intrinsic semiconductor,
- intrinsic sphincter,
Origin of introduce
Examples from the Web for introducing
He is perfectly capable of introducing a bill requiring all cars to run on corn stalks instead of gasoline.
And federal lawmakers—like Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul—are introducing legislation to address the matter on a larger scale.Marco Rubio Apparently Isn’t Buying Into Criminal-Justice Reforms|Olivia Nuzzi|October 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And also we were introducing a whole team of characters that had not yet existed in the Marvel Universe.The Leaner, Meaner Season 2 of ‘Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.’|Jason Lynch|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He says introducing a casino in Crimea is to “spit in the face of those who believe deeply in Orthodox values.”
In introducing their amendment, both Davis and Takano cited a recent story from The Center for Investigative Reporting.Why the University of Phoenix’s Favorite Congressman Killed the GI College Aid Bill|Aaron Glantz|July 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the mare the thickening of the walls of the bladder may be felt by introducing one finger through the urethra.Special Report on Diseases of the Horse|United States Department of Agriculture
It is the view that Alessio Baldovinetti is fond of introducing into his pictures.A Room With A View|E. M. Forster
My fond medical parent insisted on introducing me to his whole connection.A Rogue's Life|Wilkie Collins
"Here is Mrs. Mossop, doctor," he said, introducing the matron.Tried for Her Life|Emma Dorothy Eliza Nevitte Southworth
I have not heard whether anything was done in the House of Lords after introducing the new ones.The Journal to Stella|Jonathan Swift
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.