from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To present (someone) by name to another in order to establish an acquaintance.
- transitive v. To present (a performer, for example) to the public for the first time.
- transitive v. To bring forward (a plan, for example) for consideration.
- transitive v. To provide (someone) with a beginning knowledge or first experience of something: introduced me to weightlifting.
- transitive v. To bring in and establish in a new place or environment: exotic plants that had been introduced from the jungle.
- transitive v. To bring into currency, use, or practice; originate: introduced the new product in several test markets; introduced the tango into their circle of friends.
- transitive v. To put inside or into; insert or inject.
- transitive v. To open or begin; preface: introduced the slide show with an orienting talk.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To cause (someone) to be acquainted (with someone else).
- v. To make (something or someone) known by formal announcement or recommendation.
- v. To add (something) to a system, a mixture, or a container.
- v. To bring (something) into practice.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To lead or bring in; to conduct or usher in.
- transitive v. To put (something into a place); to insert.
- transitive v. To lead to and make known by formal announcement or recommendation; hence, to cause to be acquainted
- transitive v. To bring into notice, practice, cultivation, or use.
- transitive v. To produce; to cause to exist; to induce.
- transitive v. To open to notice; to begin; to present.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To lead or bring in; conduct or usher in: as, to introduce a person into a drawing-room; to introduce foreign produce into a country.
- To pass in; put in; insert: as, to introduce one's finger into an aperture.
- To make known, as one person to another, or two persons to each other; make acquainted by personal encounter or by letter; present, with the mention of names and titles.
- To bring into notice, use, or practice; bring forward for acceptance: as, to introduce a new fashion, or an improved mode of tillage.
- To bring forward with preliminary or preparatory matter; open to notice: as, to introduce a subject with a long preface.
- To produce; cause to exist; induce.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. put or introduce into something
- v. bring before the public for the first time, as of an actor, song, etc.
- v. bring in or establish in a new place or environment
- v. furnish with a preface or introduction
- v. be a precursor of
- v. bring in a new person or object into a familiar environment
- v. bring something new to an environment
- v. cause to come to know personally
- v. introduce
- v. put before (a body)
Not only does the title introduce various new modes of play, but you can now dust off that
And, Bill, you were so kind as to introduce a German word here in this congregation.
If you have any cases at the front, deteriorate that any due viruses have serviced removed, the bisque and toilet seat and elongated is kept entire and numerous and if you should have a title introduce ranking it is in clueless repair, certain sayings will constantly want to slap containing about chain they will alleviatee to fill on the stormwater if they reprint to enzyme it.
Luke Shepard and Dave Morin introduce the schedule for the day; individual attendee introductions.
Commission meetings — good idea to go — sheriff, check in introduce yourself, assuming, for no good reason, you know what you're doing ….
The tension it does introduce is within a structure that allows us to deconstruct (or simply accept) in a way that pleases us because we know it.
It may be useful to introduce from the outset key pertinent elements of the scientific theories involved, especially as concerns their relationships to the ideas of chance and chaos, and the concepts of (physical) reality correlative to them, which are my main subject here (these theories have other aspects).
It is my pleasure to again introduce as our guest speaker, The Honourable John Manley, Minister of Industry.
I would also like to introduce from the audience our old friend Stanley St. John, who is at the piano each week and is with us here again today and we do appreciate his music on all occasions.
Our distinguished guest this evening, whom I have the honour to introduce, is Major-General Sir Francis W. de Guingand, K.B.E.,
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