Integrated

  • (adj): Resembling a living organism in organization or development.
    Example: "Society as an integrated whole"
    Synonyms: structured
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on integrated:

Combined Diesel-electric And Gas - Integrated Electric Propulsion (IEP)
... from either to the propellers, is not classified as CODLAG, but as integrated electric propulsion (IEP) or integrated full electric propulsion (IFEP) ...
Arriflex 435 - Models and Technical Data - 435 Xtreme
... Arri integrated this into the new 435 Xtreme, which was released in 2004 ... to 0.1 frames per second, further motion control interface abilities, integrated lens electronics, and integrated wireless radio signalling ...
Comparison Of WAMPs
5.5.28 3.5.3 / 3.5.1 3.7.10 1.0.1 / 0.9.8x Integrated 5.14.2 Customizable Customizable Bitnami WAMP Stack 2012-10-29 5.4.8 / 5.3.18 100 ASL 2.4.3 / 2.2.23 5.4.8 / 5.3.18 5.5.21 3.5.3 3070603 0.9.8 (integrated ...
Joshua David Stone - Wesak Celebrations
... He introduced inspired ideas such as striving for "Integrated Full Spectrum Prism Consciousness"to become a perfect living reflection of our Creator and transcending the negative ego mind as a requirement to realize God ... a pioneer in the field of Spiritual Psychology and authored the concept of integrated ascension as well as the noble ideal of striving to become an Integrated Ascended Master, both terms which he ...
Integrated, Intra-Squad Radio
... The Integrated, Intra-Squad Radio (IISR) is a secure handheld 2-way radio, produced by Motorola for the US Marine Corps ...

More definitions of "integrated":

  • (adj): Not segregated; designated as available to all races or groups.
    Example: "Integrated schools"
  • (adj): Formed into a whole or introduced into another entity.
    Example: "A more closely integrated economic and political system"- Dwight D.Eisenhower; "an integrated Europe"

Famous quotes containing the word integrated:

    Science is intimately integrated with the whole social structure and cultural tradition. They mutually support one other—only in certain types of society can science flourish, and conversely without a continuous and healthy development and application of science such a society cannot function properly.
    Talcott Parsons (1902–1979)