- 1.1 (absorb) [information/food/fluid] asimilarto be assimilated
intosth many foreign influences have been assimilated into our culture nuestra cultura ha asimilado muchas influencias extranjerasMore example sentences
More example sentences
- Therefore, after an introduction during staff orientation and some hands-on experience in the first week or two, staff members will have a better context and foundation for assimilating the information.
- The committee, which is still working on firming their plans, is now assimilating the information on the alumni and how they plan to contribute to the university.
- The mother of four said using games and learning exercises to improve children's self esteem helped them assimilate information quicker, improve concentration and enhance natural talent.
More example sentences1.2 [Ling] (usu pass) to assimilate sth
- As these pagan cultures were forcibly assimilated by Christian society, some of their original beliefs were blended with the new religion.
- They missed out on education before they even came here and it's extremely difficult for them to be assimilated into mainstream society.
- The danger exists that universities will be so assimilated into society that we will no longer be the kind of collectors of talent that allow creativity to blossom.
- At the same time, there is a stimulation to the growth of health-friendly, aerobic bacteria which help you digest and assimilate the needed nutrients.
- He could not assimilate the nutrients in food even if he had an appetite.
- In fact, they say, nobody knows what the correct quantity of these medicines for children is or how their systems assimilate the drugs.
tosth [consonant/vowel] asimilar algo aalgoMore example sentences
- In most circumstances, long u is music-u, the initial i glide being assimilated to produce truth-u only after certain consonants.
Here is a selection of useful words and phrases you will need in real-life situations while you're visiting Spain and other Spanish-speaking countries...
peronismo is a political movement, known officially as justicialismo, named for the populist politician Colonel Juan Domingo Perón, elected President of Argentina in 1946. An admirer of Italian fascism, Perón claimed always to be a champion of the workers and the poor, the descamisados (shirtless ones), to whom his first wife Eva Duarte (`Evita') became a kind of icon, especially after her death in 1952. Although he instituted some social reforms, Perón's regime proved increasingly repressive and he was ousted by the army in 1955. He returned from exile to become president in 1973, but died in office a year later. The Partido Justicialista has governed Argentina almost continuously since 1989, under Presidents Carlos Menem, Néstor Kirchner, and Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, Néstor Kirchner's widow, who was re-elected President in 2011.