incorporating, present participle; incorporated, past tense; incorporates, 3rd person singular present; incorporated, past participle;
Having a bodily form; embodied
Put or take in (something) as part of a whole; include
he has incorporated in his proposals a large number of measures
territories that had been incorporated into the Japanese Empire
Contain or include (something) as part of a whole
the guide incorporates all the recent changes in legislation
Combine (ingredients) into one substance
add the cheeses and butter and process briefly to incorporate them
Constitute (a company, city, or other organization) as a legal corporation
formed or united into a whole
integrate: make into a whole or make part of a whole; "She incorporated his suggestions into her proposal"
include or contain; have as a component; "A totally new idea is comprised in this paper"; "The record contains many old songs from the 1930's"
form a corporation
unite or merge with something already in existence; "incorporate this document with those pertaining to the same case"
(incorporation) consolidating two or more things; union in (or into) one body
(Incorporated (Legion of Doom album)) Incorporated is a mashup album made by the mashup band The Legion of Doom.
(Incorporation (academic)) Incorporation is a university academic practice--particularly at the University of Oxford where it goes back at least to 1516--of awarding a degree based on the student having an equivalent degree from another university.
(Incorporation (Bill of Rights)) The incorporation of the Bill of Rights (or incorporation for short) is the process by which American courts have applied portions of the U.S. Bill of Rights to the states. Prior to the 1890s, the Bill of Rights was held only to apply to the federal government. ...
(Incorporation (linguistics)) Incorporation is a phenomenon by which a word, usually a verb, forms a kind of compound with, for instance, its direct object or adverbial modifier, while retaining its original syntactic function.
(Incorporation (municipal government)) A municipal corporation is the legal term for a local governing body, including (but not necessarily limited to) cities, counties, towns, townships, charter townships, villages, and boroughs. ...
To include (something) as a part; To mix (something in) as an ingredient; to blend; To admit as a member of a company; To form into a legal company
(incorporated) A type of company, a legal entity where the ownership has been arranged into shares. A shareholder has no responsibilities to the company and the potential losses of the shareholder are limited to the value of the stock turning to zero in the case of a bankruptcy
(Incorporated) A politically independent area. In Ontario an area may become incorporated once it reaches a certain population. After incorporation the area is a separate municipality and no longer considered part of the township municipality
(Incorporated) A firm with a separate legal existence.
(Incorporated (Inc.)) restricted to non-profit associations.
(Incorporated) Where an association meets the requirements to form a legally recognisable entity which then has its own legal existence apart from the members of the association
(Incorporated) this is where a group of people join together to do business as one company instead of as individual people.
(incorporated) A firm or company that has formed a legal corporation by completing the required procedures. See mreo at British Columbia Coporate Registry.
(incorporated) means that a group is established as a separate legal entity, usually as a company limited by guarantee, but also as a cooperative or friendly society.
(INCORPORATING) Joining or uniting closely into a single mass or body. To cause to merge or combine together into a united whole.
Incorporating is the act of transforming another form of business, most likely a sole proprietorship, into a corporation. Corporations are legally distinct entities that file their own taxes and even have the equivalent of Social Security numbers. ...
(INCORPORATION) After the seemingly endless days of Summer Camp, the plebe’s fortitude and perseverance finally pay off. The first challenge has been hurdled. Now he is truly a cadet, regular member of the Cadet Corps.
(INCORPORATION) The act of combining to become recognized as a business legal entity or the act of becoming a business entity recognized as an artificial person under law.
(Incorporation) A group of parishes joined by a special Local Act of Parliament and empowered to regulate a variety of local matters including poor relief.