embedding embedding


  1. (v) fix or set securely or deeply
  2. (v) attach to, as a journalist to a military unit when reporting on a war



  1. A group of Chicago radiologists have discovered that teens may be increasingly participating in self-embedding.
  2. By embedding electrodes in different parts of the brain, researchers have brought about different results.
  3. That's not always possible, since tumors have nasty habits of embedding themselves within healthy tissue and of breaking away and spreading malignancies to other parts of the body.



  1. "Higher headline rates of inflation have shown only a few tentative signs of embedding themselves in core inflation or in longer-term inflation expectations," Fed Vice Chairman Donald Kohn said in a speech to a conference today in Frankfurt.
    on Jun 26, 2008 By: Donald Kohn Source: Bloomberg

  2. Bond said the plan includes "embedding US troops with Iraqi forces but Iraqi troops will take the lead role in that area."
    on Jan 8, 2007 By: Kit Bond Source: San Jose Mercury News

  3. "Rich media applications are an essential part of next-generation consumer products," said Jen-Hsun Huang, president and CEO of NVIDIA. "By embedding ARM technology in our next-generation products, we can leverage the strength of ARM...
    on May 31, 2005 By: Jen-Hsun Huang Source: Geekzone

Word of the Day
affectation affectation
/ˌæ fɛk ˈteɪ ʃən /