incorporable


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in·cor·po·rate

 (ĭn-kôr′pə-rāt′)
v. in·cor·po·rat·ed, in·cor·po·rat·ing, in·cor·po·rates
v.tr.
1. To unite (one thing) with something else already in existence: incorporated the letter into her diary.
2. To admit as a member to a corporation or similar organization.
3. To cause to merge or combine together into a united whole.
4. To cause to form into a legal corporation: incorporate a business.
5. To give substance or material form to; embody.
v.intr.
1. To become united or combined into an organized body.
2. To become or form a legal corporation: San Antonio incorporated as a city in 1837.
3. Linguistics To move from the head of one phrase to the head of another, forming a new word by affixing onto that head, as in certain languages when a noun object of a verb is affixed to the verb.
adj. (-pər-ĭt)
1. Combined into one united body; merged.
2. Formed into a legal corporation.

[Middle English incorporaten, from Late Latin incorporāre, incorporāt-, to form into a body : Latin in-, causative pref.; see in-2 + Latin corpus, corpor-, body; see corpus.]

in·cor′po·ra·ble (-pər-ə-bəl) adj.
in·cor′po·ra′tion n.
in·cor′po·ra′tive adj.
in·cor′po·ra′tor n.

incorporable

(ɪnˈkɔːpərəbəl)
adj
capable of being incorporated or included
References in periodicals archive ?
Naturally occurring botanicals and medicinal plants are found to be cheaper, easily available and quite incorporable in the integrated-pest management packages.
Si uno dice la verdad de manera que esta no sea comprendida, incorporada o incorporable, entonces la verdad no ha sido dicha en sentido estricto, o termina por no ser verdad.
I will hold up three who penetrated incorporable illusions about Eurasian civilization--Marcus Garvey, Kwame Ture and Jean Wilkens Dember--for practical emulation, to wit
In SRAM cell design, they are incorporable in terms of power dissipation due to high capacitance buses.
In chapter five, Hinrichsen's treatment of novels that challenge the "traditional biracialism" that has long defined the US South investigates the ways these texts address "losses and longings that fail to be fully incorporable into the national symbolic order" (160).