Meaning Assimilation
What does Assimilation mean? Here you find 59 meanings of the word Assimilation. You can also add a definition of Assimilation yourself

1

0   0

Assimilation


(1) Absorption and creation of food resources. (2) Organic metabolic products of food digestion. Usually the various organic constituents of the organism.
Source: physicalgeography.net

2

0   0

Assimilation


The full adoption by an individual or group of the culture, values and patterns of a different social, religious, linguistic or national ethos, resulting in the diminution or elimination of attitudina [..]
Source: crrf-fcrr.ca

3

0   0

Assimilation


The energy-requiring process by which plant cells convert nitrate ions (NO3−) taken up by the roots of plants into ammonium ions (NH4+), which can then be used in the synthesis of amino acids and ot [..]
Source: phschool.com

4

0   0

Assimilation


Uptake and incorporation of substances by a living organism.
Source: sis.nlm.nih.gov

5

0   0

Assimilation


 According to Piaget, the process whereby new cognitive elements are fitted in with old elements or modified to fit more easily; this process works in tandem with accommodation.
Source: apa.org

6

0   0

Assimilation


The public absorption of a new issue of stocks once the stock has been completely sold by underwriter. See: Absorbed.
Source: nasdaq.com

7

0   0

Assimilation


The absorption of something
Source: petmd.com

8

0   0

Assimilation


To be structurally and/or culturally absorbed by a dominant group. During this process, an individual or a group is largely forced to shed its own culture and take on the culture of the dominant group [..]
Source: hrusa.org

9

0   0

Assimilation


early 15c., "act of assimilating," from Old French assimilacion, from Latin assimilationem (nominative assimilatio) "likeness, similarity," noun of action from past participle stem [..]
Source: etymonline.com

10

0   0

Assimilation


Adaptation of one ethnic or social group – usually a minority – to another. Assimilation involves the subsuming of language, traditions, values, mores and behaviour or even fundamental vital inter [..]
Source: iom.int

11

0   0

Assimilation


process by which people acquire the culture and habits of the dominant group.
Source: nationalgeographic.org

12

0   0

Assimilation


the incorporation or conversion of nutrients into protoplasm that in animals follows digestion and absorption and in higher plants involves both photosynthesis and root absorption Click for citation
Source: science.nasa.gov

13

0   0

Assimilation


Algeo defines linguistic assimilation as &quot;The process by which two sounds become more alike&quot; (313). We can see this in the word spaceship, where the /s/ sound represented by the < [..]
Source: web.cn.edu

14

0   0

Assimilation


The conversion of food into cell walls and cell contents.
Source: sjmastergardeners.ucanr.edu

15

0   0

Assimilation


The building of cell matter from inorganic and organic materials (carbohydrates and sugars).
Source: atlantishydroponics.com

16

0   0

Assimilation


When sounds change because of the sound that comes after them, it is assimilation. For instance, the ten in ten pounds can sound like tem because the final consonant   ,/m/, is pronounced with the s [..]
Source: usingenglish.com

17

0   0

Assimilation


Incorporating objects, experiences, or information into existing schemas.
Source: allpsych.com

18

0   0

Assimilation


The process of becoming incorporated into mainstream society. Strict observance of Jewish laws and customs pertaining to dress, food, and religious holidays tends to keep Jewish people separate and di [..]
Source: fcit.usf.edu

19

0   0

Assimilation


A policy requiring all people living in a community, regardless of their cultural background or country of origin, to adopt the same manner of living as the dominant culture.
Source: syllabus.bostes.nsw.edu.au

20

0   0

Assimilation


a process by which a minority or immigrant group is through contact absorbed into the culture of another group or groups.
Source: japanesecanadianhistory.net

21

0   0

Assimilation


the process of absorbing one group into the culture or customs of another group or population
Source: civilwarexperience.ncdcr.gov

22

0   0

Assimilation


A minority group&#39;s internalization of the values and norms of the dominant culture, they become socially, economically, and politically absorbed into the wider culture.
Source: faculty.rsu.edu

23

0   0

Assimilation


Definition The completed distribution of a new securities issue to the public.
Source: investorwords.com

24

0   0

Assimilation


Absorption and building up of digested nutriments into complex organic protoplasmic materials. aster
Source: mhhe.com

25

0   0

Assimilation


n. 1. in Jean Piaget's theory of cognitive development, the process of incorporating new information into pre-existing cognitive schemas. See also Piagetian theory of intelligence- accommodation- [..]
Source: psychologydictionary.org

26

0   0

Assimilation


asimilatsie
Source: yiddishdictionaryonline.com

27

0   0

Assimilation


This term stemmed from the work of Jean Piaget and his work on cognitive development of children. Assimilation is the cognitive process of fitting new information into existing cognitive schemas, perc [..]
Source: alleydog.com

28

0   0

Assimilation


The ability of water to purify itself of pollutants.
Source: waterindustryforum.com

29

0   0

Assimilation


The incorporation of materials into the body.
Source: felpress.co.uk

30

0   0

Assimilation


(L: ad=for/toward; similis=like; absorption) conversion of digested and absorbed food into body material; growing.
Source: seafriends.org.nz

31

0   0

Assimilation


in the nitrogen cycle, when living organisms take up nitrogen
Source: ontrack-media.net

32

0   0

Assimilation


the process of change that occurs when an individual or group adopts the characteristics of the dominant culture and is fully incorporated into that culture’s social, economic, and political institutions.
Source: understandingrace.org

33

0   0

Assimilation


The ability of water to purify itself of pollutants.
Source: lenntech.com

34

0   0

Assimilation


The process whereby a minority group is incorporated into the wider society (or charter group). Can be behavioural assimilation or structural assimilation. May explain degrees of segregation.
Source: thebicyclingguitarist.net

35

0   0

Assimilation


The cultural, ethnic, linguistic, or other absorption of one or more peoples by  another, dominant, group. Government policies or popular biases may promote assimilation, as with French imperial poli [..]
Source: academic.brooklyn.cuny.edu

36

0   0

Assimilation


The merging of minority and majority groups into one group with a come mon culture and identity.
Source: asanet.org

37

0   0

Assimilation


(toggle)A 19th century theory that Aboriginal (and other cultural minorities), including Noongars, should be 'civilized', by becoming Christians and living as Europeans did. From the 1930s, assimilation became government policy and it was used as an ideology in the taking of light skinned children from their families (the Stolen Generatio [..]
Source: noongarculture.org.au

38

0   0

Assimilation


The social process by which individuals and groups are absorbed into another, usually dominant, cultural group.
Source: cw.routledge.com

39

0   0

Assimilation


The process whereby an individual or group is absorbed into the social structures and cultural life of another person, group, or society
Source: usccb.org

40

0   0

Assimilation


Assimilation is the act or process of assimilating or the state of being assimilated. Assimilate means to make similar or to incorporate and absorb into the mind. For example, this country assimilates [..]
Source: definitions.uslegal.com

41

0   0

Assimilation


(n) the state of being assimilated; people of different backgrounds come to see themselves as part of a larger national family(n) the social process of absorbing one cultural group into harmony with [..]
Source: beedictionary.com

42

0   0

Assimilation


There are various types of assimilation, all of which have in common that one sound (the target) copies a feature or features of a sound in its environment (the source). Assimilation may be classified [..]
Source: blogjam.name

43

0   0

Assimilation


a term from the work of Jean Piaget (1896-1980), referring to the way in which a learner can make sense of new experiences by incorporating them into their existing conceptions (see accommodation, sch [..]
Source: dictionaryofeducation.co.uk

44

0   0

Assimilation


is a process of consistent integration whereby members of an ethno-cultural group, typically immigrants, or other minority groups, are "absorbed" into an established larger community. If a child assimilates into a new culture, he/she gives up his/her cultural values and beliefs and adopts the new cultural values in their place. Originates [..]
Source: dot-connect.com

45

0   0

Assimilation


A 19th century idea that Indigenous people should be 'improved' by being 'civilised' and becoming Christians and learning how to work as Europeans did. From the 1930s assimilation [..]
Source: australianmuseum.net.au

46

0   0

Assimilation


Ability of natural systems to safely absorb waste and residuals.
Source: nap.edu

47

0   0

Assimilation


The ability of a body of water to purify itself of pollutants.
Source: infohouse.p2ric.org

48

0   0

Assimilation


The ability of a body of water to purify itself of pollutants.
Source: ehso.com

49

0   0

Assimilation


Adaptation of one ethnic or social group – usually a minority
Source: migrationeducation.de

50

0   0

Assimilation


Assimilationist assumptions reflect the male-dominated European culture that embraced Christian ideologies, biomedical practices, and capitalist aspirations, and that supported the introduction of the [..]
Source: web2.uvcs.uvic.ca

51

0   0

Assimilation


The process whereby a minority group gradually adapts to the customs and attitudes of the prevailing culture and customs and/or vice versa. Cultural assimilation can happen either spontaneously or for [..]
Source: leadershipthatworks.com

52

0   0

Assimilation


Absorbing or incorporating one culture into another.
Source: letasa.asn.au

53

0   0

Assimilation


The tendency of listeners to interpret the positions of a speaker with whom they agree as closer to their own views than they actually are.
Source: speaking-tips.com

54

0   0

Assimilation


where learners of different backgrounds (or levels) identify themselves as one group
Source: tefl.net

55

0   0

Assimilation


The act or process of assimilating involves bringing or identifying a resemblance, likeness, or identity; from one object or environment into another. For example, new immigrants to a country may be a [..]
Source: btvet-uganda.org

56

0   0

Assimilation


The building of cell matter from inorganic and organic materials (carbohydrates and sugars).
Source: growershouse.com

57

0   0

Assimilation


the ability of a water body to purify itself of pollutants.
Source: edwardsaquifer.net

58

0   0

Assimilation


Conversion into living tissue.
Source: bodybuilding.com

59

0   0

Assimilation


The public absorption of a new issue of stocks once the stock has been completely sold by underwriter. See: Absorbed.
Source: people.duke.edu

Add meaning of Assimilation
Word count:
Name:
E-mail: (* optional)

<< Environmental lapse rate Equilibrium vapor pressure >>
Dictionary.university is a dictionary written by people like you and me.
Please help and add a word. All sort of words are welcome!

Add meaning