Embark [verb]

Definition of Embark:

get on transportation object

Synonyms of Embark:

Opposite/Antonyms of Embark:







Sentence/Example of Embark:

Yoshihide Suga, Japan’s 71-year-old chief cabinet secretary, begins each day by reading all Japan’s major newspapers, doing 100 sit-ups, then embarking on a brisk 40-minute walk.

Separately, the lender has embarked on a wide-ranging assessment of risk controls following a series of deals linked to troubled companies including Luckin.

As more penguins embark on heat-seeking missions, the huddle’s boundary is in constant flux.

I do think that the heat wave allowed me to see something that really had not gotten sufficient attention, which is the fact that we have embarked on one of the most significant social changes in the history of our species.

The final straw about academics is about three years ago, I embarked on three different research papers, all of which I thought were really important.

Accordingly, as soon as they saw our Priests they refused outright to let the ship sail if the Jesuits were to embark in it.

He troubles the soldiers in making them go and come to and from Cavite, and even making them embark.

I am very sorry that I did not embark with the first cargo, which would have made a million difference to the company.

This excursion was my last in this beautiful isle, as I was obliged to embark on the next day, the 17th of May.

It is expected, therefore, that Madeira will abandon the place as soon as he can get shipping together to embark the troops.