embedded, past tense; imbedded, past participle; imbedded, past tense; embedded, past participle; embedding, present participle; imbedding, present participle; imbeds, 3rd person singular present; embeds, 3rd person singular present;
Fix (an object) firmly and deeply in a surrounding mass
he had an operation to remove a nail embedded in his chest
Implant (an idea or feeling) within something else so it becomes an ingrained or essential characteristic of it
the Victorian values embedded in Tennyson's poetry
Place (a phrase or clause) within another clause or sentence
Incorporate (a text or code) within the body of a file or document
Design and build (a microprocessor) as an integral part of a system or device
Attach (a journalist) to a military unit during a conflict
enclosed firmly in a surrounding mass; "found pebbles embedded in the silt"; "stone containing many embedded fossils"; "peach and plum seeds embedded in a sweet edible pulp"
inserted as an integral part of a surrounding whole; "confused by the embedded Latin quotations"; "an embedded subordinate clause"
(embed) implant: fix or set securely or deeply; "He planted a knee in the back of his opponent"; "The dentist implanted a tooth in the gum"
(embed) attach to, as a journalist to a military unit when reporting on a war; "The young reporter was embedded with the Third Division"
Embedded is the 3rd solo album by Mark Seymour, released in 2004.
Embedded journalism refers to news reporters being attached to military units involved in armed conflicts. While the term could be applied to many historical interactions between journalists and military personnel, it first came to be used in the media coverage of the 2003 invasion of Iraq. ...
Embedded is a play starring, written, and directed by Tim Robbins. It chronicles the war in Iraq through satire and commedia dell'arte masks. It also pokes fun at neo-conservatives such as Karl Rove, Condoleezza Rice, Dick Cheney, and Donald Rumsfeld.
Embeddedness is the degree to which individuals or firms are enmeshed in a social network. The concept was introduced by sociologist Mark Granovetter. It was popularized by the book Bowling Alone, by political scientist Robert Putnam.
Part of; firmly, or securely surrounded; lodged solidly into; deep-rooted; Partially buried in concrete or planted in earth
(embeddedness) The property of being embedded
(embed) To lay as in a bed; to lay in surrounding matter; to bed; as, to embed a thing in clay, mortar, or sand; To include in surrounding matter; To encapsulate within another document or data file (unrelated to the other computing meaning of embedded as in embedded system); To define a one- ...
(Embeddedness) The extent that boulders, larger cobbles or gravel are surrounded by or covered by fine sediment, such as sands, silts, and clays. ...
(Embeddedness) The degree to which dirt is mixed in with spawning gravel.
(Embeddedness) in aquatic sciences, embeddedness refers to the amount of surface area of rocks, boulders, and gravel covered by silt and sand
(Embeddedness) the extent to which cobble and boulders in a stream are buried in fine silt and sand.
(embeddedness) The notion that economic behaviour is not determined by universal values that are invariant (as in neo-classical economics) but is intimately related to cultural values that may be highly specific in time and space. Also termed social embeddedness. See culture, situatedness.
(Embed) Adding an element from one document to another document; in online video this refers to taking video from a online video provider and transplanting it elsewhere on the web (websites, social networking sites, etc.) through the use of HTML code. ...
(embed) Implies the inclusion of elements and data into a computer file necessary to maintain or change the elements when used remotely.
(embed) to insert an object inside another object
(embed) This term refers to using computer code to place something, such as a video or song, on a Web site or blog. When something is "embedded" on a Web page, the user can watch the video or listen to the song without leaving the page.
(EMBED) An HTML tag used to embed a Navigator plug-in within a Web page.
"Embed" is the term for storing external information, such as textures or SMs, in a map. Embedded files are included inside the map file and so do not have to be distributed separately. ...
(Embed) A journalist who rides along with a military force, inside and living the same way (though not typically handling weapons) in order to write or video from the soldier’s point of view.
(Embed) A way of linking to content (often video) so that the content itself is visible on (embedded into) the page itself.