However, if several embryos do progress, it can be dangerous to implant them all, since that can lead to multiple pregnancies.
In Germany, for instance, you create one embryo and you implant that embryo.
I can see the implant in there, and see where the muscle is snatching that implant up.
McDonough helped create an implant prototype, but in the end, “nothing happened to it,” Williams said in court testimony.
But there was one thing neither parents nor professors were able to implant in the young man—a conscience.
You will also begin to implant in the boy's mind a desire for travel.
An alternative method is to implant a plate of celluloid, silver or other metal, or a portion of the fascia lata, in the gap.
And as with the idea of property, so is it with all the other ideas which we have sought to implant in them.
She had made an effort to keep her children from harmful influences and to implant in them a hate for these things.
That is not to be wondered at, either, for we have done all we can to implant it there.
1890 as "thing implanted;" 1941 as "action of implanting," from implant (v.). Related: Implants, by 1981 as short for breast implants (1976).
implant im·plant (ĭm-plānt')
v. im·plant·ed, im·plant·ing, im·plants
To insert or embed an object or a device surgically.
To graft or insert a tissue within the body.
To become attached to and embedded in the uterine lining. Used of a fertilized egg.
Noun (ĭm'plānt') Something that is placed, usually surgically, within a living body, as grafted tissue or a medical device, such as a pacemaker.