imbedded imbedded  /ɪm ˈbɛ dɪd/


  • (v) fix or set securely or deeply



  1. Instead, the story of the black day was passed on from fathers to children, who could see the cannon balls imbedded in Vicksburg's old courthouse.
  2. Using toast creates an imbedded pun: Cheap food is toast.
  3. From time to time it refers to tables of figures imbedded in its memory, selects the proper figure and includes it in its calculations.


  • Greg Johnson: TVA's claim of power at low cost a myth

    Maybe it is the myth impenetrable by facts, impermeable to data, impervious to reality. Maybe the mantra has become ingrained in the psyche, imbedded in the subconscious and inbred in generations in the Tennessee Valley.
    on June 7, 2013     Source: Knoxville News Sentinel


  1. "A lot of kisses. A little uncomfortable," Donovan said. "It's something I'll have imbedded in my mind forever."
    on Jun 23, 2010 By: Donovan Source: WSHM-TV

  2. Lee said he collected nothing but "two small bundles of white thread-like fibres imbedded in blood," and that he documented and photographed his work.
    on May 31, 2007 By: Henry Lee Source: Toronto Star

  3. "In all other cases, the Commission will use the full flexibility imbedded in the revised Stability and Growth Pact when considering the next steps under the excessive deficit procedure in the weeks to come," said Joaquin Almunia, EU...
    on Feb 18, 2009 By: Joaquin Almunia Source: Xinhua

Word of the Day
languish languish
/ˈlæŋɡ wɪʃ /