What is the relation between incompressible flow and laminar flow?

I have a small question about dynamics. My textbook shows me the velocity profile for an incompressible flow, which has a parabolic profile. Does this automatically mean it's laminar flow?

I don't see the relationship in between the two, as laminar flow means the velocity is relatively low whereas incompressible means it's beneath a certain pressure.

Any help is greatly appreciated!

• That's a strange definition of incompressible. Normally I hear "density is constant" as the definition for that. Or more formally, $\partial \rho/\partial p=0$ (cf., my answer here). – Kyle Kanos Feb 4 at 18:28

Incompressible flow is found in liquids, which are very resistant to compression. Compressible flow is found in gases, which are easy to compress, and have the pressure-volume relationship given by the gas law of $$PV=znRT$$, where the factor $$z$$ is a compressiblilty factor that accounts for non-idealities.