verb (used with object), baked, bak·ing.
verb (used without object), baked, bak·ing.
- Computers.to incorporate (a feature) as part of a system or piece of software or hardware while it is still in development: The location-tracking service is baked in the new app. Security features come baked into the operating system.
- to include as an inseparable or permanent part: Baked into the price of the product is the cost of advertising.
Origin of bake
Examples from the Web for overbaked
Historical Examples of overbaked
And when they came out of the oven, they were that overbaked the crusts were too hard to eat.English Fairy Tales
The latter, on the other hand, may be overbaked and deficient in weight.
And when they come out of the oven, they was that overbaked the crust were too hard to eat.
I think those little citron buns are nicer than a great cake like Mrs. Thursby's; and hers are always so black and overbaked.The Danvers Jewels, and Sir Charles Danvers
One of them was a big man with a brassy voice and a face that looked as if it had been overbaked in a waffle-iron.Out Like a Light
Gordon Randall Garrett
Word Origin for bake
Old English bacan "to bake," from Proto-Germanic *bakanan (cf. Old Norse baka, Middle Dutch backen, Old High German bahhan, German backen), from PIE *bheg- "to warm, roast, bake" (cf. Greek phogein "to roast"), from root *bhe- "to warm" (see bath). Related: Baked (Middle English had baken); baking. Baked beans attested by 1803.
"social gathering at which baked food is served," 1846, American English, from bake (v.).