What is the synonym word of involve?

Frequently Asked Questions About involve Some common synonyms of involve are comprehend, embrace, and include. While all these words mean “to contain within as part of the whole,” involve suggests inclusion by virtue of the nature of the whole, whether by being its natural or inevitable consequence.

What can I use instead of involved?

Some common synonyms of involved are complex, complicated, intricate, and knotty. While all these words mean “having confusingly interrelated parts,” involved implies extreme complication and often disorder.

What is the synonym of included?

What is another word for included?

contained combined
comprised constituted
covered enclosed
incorporated embodied
encompassed entered

What does mean involving?

: to have or include (someone or something) as a part of something. : to cause (someone) to be included in some activity, situation, etc. : to cause (someone) to take part in something. : to cause (someone) to be associated with someone or something.

What do you call someone who is involved in everything?

A pantomath is a person who wants to know or knows everything. In theory, a pantomath is not to be confused with a polymath in its less strict sense, much less with the related but very different terms philomath and know-it-all.

What is a synonym for having a hand in something?

“It figures that the evil queen of the banal power-ballad would have a hand in all this money-spinning glitz.”…What is another word for have a hand in?

participate cooperate
enter into enter
be involved be party to something
get involved have a hand
participate in take part in

What is a word for all-inclusive?

Synonyms for all-inclusive. all-embracing, all-in. [chiefly British], broad-gauge.

What is the verb of involvement?

involve. (archaic) To roll or fold up; to wind round; to entwine. (archaic) To envelop completely; to surround; to cover; to hide.

What is the adjective of involve?

involved. Complicated. Associated with others, be a participant or make someone be a participant (in a crime, process, etc.)