Mercury sidling up to the Sun offers a clear outline for networking your way out of any stifling hives trying to assimilate you.
Our bodies have a tendency to assimilate to the cognitive enhancements of tea, which can eventually lead to addiction.
Americanah By Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie A woman struggles to assimilate in Nigeria after living in the U.S. for 13 years.
This kind of death is not just a painful thing to assimilate; it triggers an emotionally complicated or conflicted process.
Otherwise, Israeli Jews might assimilate—into something that looks very much like American Jews.
Man's function as a force of nature was to assimilate other forces as he assimilated food.
He gives what His hearers might be assumed to be able to assimilate; but that is all.
Those who assimilate their imperfect natures to the perfect type will become orators.
He thought for himself, and yet he could assimilate the ideas of other men.
Democracy has on one side to assimilate aristocracy, and not overturn it.
early 15c., from Latin assimilatus "feigned, pretended, fictitious," past participle of assimilare "to make like," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + simulare "make similar," from similis "like, resembling" (see similar). Originally transitive (with to); intransitive use first recorded 1837. Related: Assimilated; assimilating.
assimilate as·sim·i·late (ə-sĭm'ə-lāt')
v. as·sim·i·lat·ed, as·sim·i·lat·ing, as·sim·i·lates
To consume and incorporate nutrients into the body after digestion.
To transform food into living tissue by the process of anabolism.