inserted


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inserted

[in′sərd·əd]
(biology)
United or attached to the supporting structure by natural growth.
References in classic literature ?
Dantes went and cut the strongest olive-tree he could find, stripped off its branches, inserted it in the hole, and used it as a lever.
Edmond inserted his lever in the ring and exerted all his strength; the flag-stone yielded, and disclosed steps that descended until they were lost in the obscurity of a subterraneous grotto.
After several blows he perceived that the stones were not cemented, but had been merely placed one upon the other, and covered with stucco; he inserted the point of his pickaxe, and using the handle as a lever, with joy soon saw the stone turn as if on hinges, and fall at his feet.
Dantes inserted the sharp end of the pickaxe between the coffer and the lid, and pressing with all his force on the handle, burst open the fastenings.
In its nether extremity were inserted two kegs, which seemed to answer all the purposes of legs.
On returning home at two o'clock that night he sent for his secretary, Shishkov, and told him to write an order to the troops and a rescript to Field Marshal Prince Saltykov, in which he insisted on the words being inserted that he would not make peace so long as a single armed Frenchman remained on Russian soil.
For example, the precious stone particles of jewel and cubic boron nitride (CBN) can't be explicitly utilized in any tools, aside from as inserted particles in cleaning glues for competing purposes.
Inserts in die cast zinc, steel, brass or stainless steel may be push-fit or inserted by self-tapping thread cutting, others may be moulded in place.
I've seen inserts dropped that don't belong at a particular property sit for weeks until someone starts asking questions and the insert is redirected; usually right after it should have been inserted. Not exactly excellent customer service.