Etymology
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infuse (v.)

early 15c., "to pour in, introduce, soak (something in liquid)," from Latin infusus, past participle of infundere "to pour into, pour out; press in, crowd in; mix, mingle," from in- "in" (from PIE root *en "in") + fundere "to pour, melt" (from nasalized form of PIE root *gheu- "to pour"). Related: Infused; infusing; infusory; infusorial.

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Definitions of infuse

infuse (v.)
teach and impress by frequent repetitions or admonitions;
Synonyms: inculcate / instill
infuse (v.)
fill, as with a certain quality;
Synonyms: impregnate / instill / tincture
infuse (v.)
undergo the process of infusion;
infuse (v.)
let sit in a liquid to extract a flavor or to cleanse;
Synonyms: steep
infuse (v.)
introduce into the body through a vein, for therapeutic purposes;
Some physiologists infuses sugar solutions into the veins of animals
From wordnet.princeton.edu