A:to surround yourself with something. examples.
Bạn đang xem: Immerse là gìimmerse yourself with a language.a culture immersion
A:It means "to get carried away in".When you Immerse" yourself in a video game or something else it means your either imprinting yourself on the protagonist. (making look and act like you would.) or you"re just playing very heavily and forget about the real world.
A:Immersed as in really into or focused on something:She unintentionally ignored me due to her being immersed in a book.I was immersed in my work.My little brother was immersed in his game.-Immersed as in dipping or submerging in a liquid:I immersed the paper in water.The files were immersed in the ink as soon as I spilled it.
A:Immerse and Submerge are similar. Submerge is usually used for something that shouldn"t be in the water. "Her head was submerged under the water". Immerse is used more positively and can be for more than just water: "She was immersed in her work." or "She immersed herself in a hot bathtub."Dip is used for objects in liquids: "Dip the fries in ketchup"/"Dip your toes in the water".Duck is used mostly when you are hiding: "He ducked his head under the water" means everything but his head was under water before, and now he has submerged his head also.Or, "He ducked behind the car to hide from his friends."
A:Immerse = to cover completely with something, especially with liquid; to submerge I simmered bones immersed in water for several hours. Yesterday I was immersed in my Korean studies almost all day long. Immerge has the same meaning. But FYI I would consider this a very rare word. I had never encountered it in 50 years until today. Other more common words:emergesubmerge
A:To immerse something means putting it fully into water, even under water (submerged). But I can soak something or someone by spraying it with a hose, for example, or otherwise pouring water on it, without ever immersing it in water. Put another way, immersion involves being completely surrounded or covered; soaking just involves being thoroughly wet. I can immerse myself in a stream; but I can get soaked walking in the rain. "Immerse/immersion" is sometimes used metaphorically, e.g., about language learning, or about being engrossed in (concentrated on) something.
A: Both have a similar meaning when used with reference to physical things. When applied to abstract things, I think "submerged" tends to have a negative quality, such as being "*overloaded* (e.g. he was submerged in work), whereas "immersed" has either a neutral or positive quality to it, such as *focusing one"s attention* on something (e.g. she was immersed in her study of the subject).