Integration may refer to:

Read more about Integration:  Sociology and Economy, Mathematics, Electronics Engineering, Genetics/Enzymology, Other Uses

Other articles related to "integration":

Integration - Other Uses
... Integration (festival) Integration (Kultur Shock album), 2009 Integration (Kellee Maize album), 2011 ...
Kainos - Services - Cloud Integration
... Cloud integration (the business of plumbing cloud computing components into the organisation) is a natural extension of Kainos's core systems integration capability ... combination of public and private clouds, and ensure secure integration with legacy systems as appropriate ...
... GXS (officially GXS Worldwide, Inc.) is an American multinational business-to-business integration company headquartered in Gaithersburg, Maryland, United States ... It is one of the world's largest integration service providers ... Trading Grid(r), is the world's largest integration cloud, managing more than twelve billion transactions in 2011 ...
Data Fusion - Data Integration
... In applications outside of the geospatial domain, differences in the usage of the terms Data integration and Data fusion apply ... In areas such as business intelligence, for example, data integration is used to describe the combining of data, whereas data fusion is integration followed by reduction or replacement ... Data integration might be viewed as set combination wherein the larger set is retained, whereas fusion is a set reduction technique with improved confidence ...

Famous quotes containing the word integration:

    Look back, to slavery, to suffrage, to integration and one thing is clear. Fashions in bigotry come and go. The right thing lasts.
    Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)

    The only phenomenon with which writing has always been concomitant is the creation of cities and empires, that is the integration of large numbers of individuals into a political system, and their grading into castes or classes.... It seems to have favored the exploitation of human beings rather than their enlightenment.
    Claude Lévi-Strauss (b. 1908)

    The more specific idea of evolution now reached is—a change from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity to a definite, coherent heterogeneity, accompanying the dissipation of motion and integration of matter.
    Herbert Spencer (1820–1903)