includable

include

[in-klood]
verb (used with object), included, including.
1.
to contain, as a whole does parts or any part or element: The package includes the computer, program, disks, and a manual.
2.
to place in an aggregate, class, category, or the like.
3.
to contain as a subordinate element; involve as a factor.

Origin:
1375–1425; late Middle English < Latin inclūdere to shut in, equivalent to in- in-2 + -clūdere, combining form of claudere to shut (cf. close)

includable, includible, adjective
preinclude, verb (used with object), preincluded, preincluding.
reinclude, verb (used with object), reincluded, reincluding.
unincludable, adjective
unincludible, adjective


1. embody. Include, comprehend, comprise, embrace imply containing parts of a whole. To include is to contain as a part or member, or among the parts and members, of a whole: The list includes many new names. To comprehend is to have within the limits, scope, or range of references, as either a part or the whole number of items concerned: The plan comprehends several projects. To comprise is to consist of, as the various parts serving to make up the whole: This genus comprises 50 species. Embrace emphasizes the extent or assortment of that which is included: The report embraces a great variety of subjects.


1. exclude, preclude.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
include (ɪnˈkluːd)
 
vb
1.  to have as contents or part of the contents; be made up of or contain
2.  to add as part of something else; put in as part of a set, group, or category
3.  to contain as a secondary or minor ingredient or element
 
[C15 (in the sense: to enclose): from Latin inclūdere to enclose, from in-² + claudere to close]
 
in'cludable
 
adj
 
in'cludible
 
adj

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

include
c.1400, from L. includere "to shut in, enclose, insert," from in- "in" + claudere "to shut" (see close (v.)). The alleged Sam Goldwyn-ism, "Include me out," is attested from 1937.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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