* In the description of any formally defined set, the rules by which an object may be defined as included in the set are referred to as "rules of inclusion" or "inclusive rules".

* In the description of a mathematical set, the term inclusive denotes that the endpoints of a range are included within the set. For example, "the integers -2 to 2 inclusive" refers to the set {-2,-1,0,1,2}; the endpoints, -2 and 2, are included. The term is generally applied to discrete elements.

* In Boolean logic the inclusive or (or simply or) operator is true if "either or both" arguments are true. Distinct from exclusive or, which refers to exclusive disjunction, which has a true value if "either but not both" arguments are true.

* The term inclusive in linguistics refers to first-person non-singular pronouns that include the addressee, i.e. "we" including "you".

* In education, inclusive refers to the Inclusive classroom approach, which accepts all pupils in the school, also the ones with some kind of handicap.

*In tax rates, "inclusive" can refer to a tax system that includes taxes owed as part of the base.

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  • inclusive — in‧clu‧sive [ɪnˈkluːsɪv] adjective 1. an inclusive price, cost etc includes everything that has to be paid or includes the cost of a particular thing: inclusive of • The stated price is inclusive of meals. 2. 1 10 inclusive/​July to January… …   Financial and business terms

  • inclusive — 1. Adverbio que propia y originariamente significa, pospuesto a un sustantivo, ‘incluyendo entre lo considerado lo que designa dicho sustantivo’: «En Olivos cursé hasta tercer año inclusive» (Martínez Perón [Arg. 1989]). Se usa con frecuencia en… …   Diccionario panhispánico de dudas

  • inclusive — adverbio 1. (pospuesto a la palabra a la que se refiere) Incluido. Antónimo: exclusive. Observaciones: Indica que el elemento al que se refiere está dentro del grupo del que se habla, y que, además, dicho elemento es el último de la serie: Los… …   Diccionario Salamanca de la Lengua Española

  • Inclusive — In*clu sive, a. [Cf. F. inclusif.] [1913 Webster] 1. Inclosing; encircling; surrounding. [1913 Webster] The inclusive verge Of golden metal that must round my brow. Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. Comprehending the stated limit or extremes; as, from… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • inclusive — ► ADJECTIVE 1) including all the expected or required services or items. 2) (inclusive of) containing (a specified element) as part of a whole. 3) (after a noun ) between the limits stated: the ages of 55 to 59 inclusive. 4) not excluding any… …   English terms dictionary

  • inclusive — [in klo͞o′siv; ] also [, in klo͞o′ziv] adj. [LL inclusivus < L inclusus, pp. of includere] 1. including or tending to include; esp., taking everything into account; reckoning everything 2. including the terms, limits, or extremes mentioned… …   English World dictionary

  • inclusive — |ívè| adv. O mesmo que inclusivamente.   ‣ Etimologia: latim inclusive …   Dicionário da Língua Portuguesa

  • inclusive — (Del lat. escolástico inclusīve, y este del lat. inclūsus, incluso). adv. m. Incluyendo el último objeto nombrado …   Diccionario de la lengua española

  • Inclusīve — (abgekürzt incl., lat.), einschließlich …   Meyers Großes Konversations-Lexikon

  • inclusive — I adjective all embracing, broad, comprehensive, comprising, consisting of, containing, embodying, embracing, encircling, enclosing, exhaustive, extensive, full, general, inclusory, sweeping, total, vast, wide II index broad, complete (all… …   Law dictionary

  • inclusive — (adj.) mid 15c., from M.L. inclusivus, from L. inclus , pp. stem of includere (see INCLUDE (Cf. include)). Related: Inclusively; inclusiveness …   Etymology dictionary

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