Embrace in a sentence as a noun

We have to embrace a notion that for Apple to win, Apple has to do a really good job".

It means that even if I embrace TermKit, I still need those 1980s terminals.+ No scripting language built in.

For those of you who don't know, Scott is really the driving force behind Microsoft's embrace of open source.

They can more easily dump legacy cruft, embrace genuinely novel and interesting ways of doing things, etc.

It has a nice DIN-esque rigidity to the strokes that the other big DIN descendent, Roboto, doesn't fully embrace.

I think robotocists need to develop an analog to the hippocratic oath, and embrace it as a profession.

Embrace in a sentence as a verb

Thanks to the help of my parents and my friends, I realized that the only way to get over this without feeling like I had missed an opportunity would be to embrace it and produce an app.

To indict someone for "embrace & extend", you need both halves of the behavior: creation of new features, and unwillingness to support subsequent standards for those features.

**** bureaucracy and embrace no-politics DIY organisation!The article reads like an HR air crash investigation.

He tried to research the market by the sound of it:everything I read about maximising your web presence and impact told me that SMEs must integrate and embrace social mediaHe did his research.

He was far enough from mainstream to be familiar, and even sympathetic to the 60s counterculture, but also cynical enough to embrace technology, rather than revolution, as a way forward.

Me, I'm going to keep kvetching about javascript frameworks until flexbox is widely supported, the strongly-typed language flavor-of-the week actually is stable, and frameworks like angular don't embrace silent failure modes as a feature.

Embrace definitions


the act of clasping another person in the arms (as in greeting or affection)

See also: embracing embracement


the state of taking in or encircling; "an island in the embrace of the sea"


a close affectionate and protective acceptance; "his willing embrace of new ideas"; "in the bosom of the family"

See also: bosom


include in scope; include as part of something broader; have as one's sphere or territory; "This group encompasses a wide range of people from different backgrounds"; "this should cover everyone in the group"

See also: encompass comprehend cover


squeeze (someone) tightly in your arms, usually with fondness; "Hug me, please"; "They embraced"; "He hugged her close to him"

See also: bosom squeeze


take up the cause, ideology, practice, method, of someone and use it as one's own; "She embraced Catholicism"; "They adopted the Jewish faith"

See also: espouse adopt