The final entry in Siehe Wörterbuch: comprise ("sth. comprises of") is flat-out wrong.
The same thing can be said of the final entry in the Forum Discussion topics, with the sentence "The Eurocard Marks comprise of the word element EUROCARD." Also wrong.
To build on an example presented by hm--us (#8):
A) A sentence is composed of a subject and a predicate. Normal, standard English.
B) A sentence consists of a subject and a predicate. Also normal, standard English.
C) A sentence comprises a subject and a predicate. Standard English, but generally used only in formal contexts.
D) A sentence is comprised of a subject and a predicate. Not the traditional usage, rejected by purists, but still frequently used. (Aside: this was the usage I picked up when I was young, but learned only much later that it was considered incorrect. Nevertheless, I have the impression that this non-traditional usage is now more common than (C). )
E) *A sentence comprises of a subject and a predicate. Just wrong, to my ears, at least.