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Related to assimilated: assimilationist

assimilate (oneself/someone/something) into

To blend into; to merge with. Can you please help assimilate our new student into the class? I've assimilated your suggestions into the existing curriculum. Do you think Sam will be able to assimilate himself into the group? He can be pretty standoffish.
See also: assimilate, someone

assimilate with

To blend harmoniously into a group of people. Do you think he will be able to assimilate with his new class? He can be pretty standoffish. My sister is really outgoing, so she has no trouble assimilating with new people.
See also: assimilate
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

assimilate someone or something into something

to cause someone or something to be absorbed into something. (As when a person or thing joins a group.) We sought to assimilate Arnold into the community. The manager had to assimilate the new policies into the list of current ones. They assimilated themselves into the general population.
See also: assimilate

assimilate with some people

to join or mix in with people and become accepted by them. It's easy for Karen to assimilate with new people. I want to assimilate rapidly with the other people in my class.
See also: assimilate, people
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
TAMDAR observations are assimilated during a 6 h preforecast (12-18 UTC) using observation nudging [18, 24, 33].
Du Bois, "To be an assimilated American and to be an unassimilated Negro were both real and, more importantly, equally or near equally appealing choices" (xx).
While most Americans favor some control over immigration, not out of native prejudices but rather out of fear of whether such high numbers can be assimilated, the elites in government, universities, and business favor such immigration, just as, according to Buchanan, they favor the continued globalization of the world's economy.
Sure we're a nation of immigrants, they'll allow, but the past waves of immigrants came from European stock and were assimilated. Today, they're convinced, the melting pot has gone cold.
The treaty's interest article covered, among other things, "income assimilated to income from money lent by the taxation law" of a source country.
Recently the company acquired the Beck's brand, but has not yet assimilated Beck's North America into Labatt U.S.A.
Earlier this year, Hiranuma made a statement in Hokkaido referring to the Japanese as a ''homogenous'' people, while Suzuki had said the Ainu people had been assimilated into Japan.
The brain uses what it has absorbed and assimilated to give action to the person.
But can their new ways of thinking be assimilated into the corporate cultures of insurance companies?
* High-quality supplements can be assimilated faster than regular food, and can be superior (or more practical) in certain situations.
According to Mendes-Flohr, in order to properly enter the worldview of the Literatenjuden it is necessary to challenge two commonly held assumptions: (1) German Jews had confidently and unabashedly assimilated into German culture of the nineteenth- and twentieth- centuries; and (2) this assimilation precluded any continued commitment to Judaism or Jewish identity.
Parker observed: "DRIP Investor succeeds because of its design restraint and the ease with which its contents can be assimilated.
During the study period, 173 kg C/ha was assimilated daily at the L slope site, with 73 kg being respired, 50 kg remaining above-ground in the shoot, and 43 kg being partitioned into the root.
Russell says she sees Russian dancers "being assimilated more than having a major impact on American dance.