Assimilable



capable of being .
Historical Examples

Though the Negro is not assimilable, he is here to stay; he should therefore be helped to develop along his own lines.
Applied Eugenics Paul Popenoe and Roswell Hill Johnson

Food and drink are only carriers of bits of assimilable sunshine.
Etidorhpa or the End of Earth. John Uri Lloyd

Strictly speaking, every poison consisting of assimilable elements may be considered as unwholesome food.
Medical Essays Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.

Without this it is wholly absurd to say either that they are or are not assimilable.
Japan and the California Problem Toyokichi Iyenaga

The red man was owner of the land—the yellow man highly civilized and assimilable—but they hindered both sections, and are gone!
Modern Eloquence: Vol II, After-Dinner Speeches E-O Various

The nitrogen of the testa, or covering of the seeds, will hardly be so assimilable as that which exists in their cotyledons.
The Stock-Feeder’s Manual Charles Alexander Cameron

It is absolutely digestible and assimilable, and is triturated with the finest milk sugar.
Valere Aude Louis Dechmann

But truth in the doctrinal form is not natural, proper, assimilable food for the soul of man.
Natural Law in the Spiritual World Henry Drummond

Denial of the right of naturalization to Jews on the ground that they are not assimilable.
The Jew and American Ideals John Spargo

All minerals contained therein are organized and in a perfectly digestible and assimilable form.
Valere Aude Louis Dechmann

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  • Assimilate

    to take in and incorporate as one’s own; absorb: He assimilated many new experiences on his European trip. to bring into conformity with the customs, attitudes, etc., of a group, nation, or the like; adapt or adjust: to assimilate the new immigrants. Physiology. to convert (food) to substances suitable for incorporation into the body and […]

  • Assimilate with

    to take in and incorporate as one’s own; absorb: He assimilated many new experiences on his European trip. to bring into conformity with the customs, attitudes, etc., of a group, nation, or the like; adapt or adjust: to assimilate the new immigrants. Physiology. to convert (food) to substances suitable for incorporation into the body and […]



  • Assimilating

    to take in and incorporate as one’s own; absorb: He assimilated many new experiences on his European trip. to bring into conformity with the customs, attitudes, etc., of a group, nation, or the like; adapt or adjust: to assimilate the new immigrants. Physiology. to convert (food) to substances suitable for incorporation into the body and […]

  • Assimilation pelvis

    assimilation pelvis assimilation pelvis n. A deformity of the pelvis in which the transverse processes of the last lumbar vertebra are fused with the sacrum or in which the last sacral vertebra is fused with the first coccygeal body.



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