What is another word for conjoin?

Pronunciation: [kənd͡ʒˈɔ͡ɪn] (IPA)

The word "conjoin" means to join, link, or unite. There are various synonyms for the word "conjoin", including connect, combine, amalgamate, blend, integrate, fuse, merge, and unify. These words imply the act of bringing together separate entities, ideas, or elements to create a new or more comprehensive whole. "Connect" and "combine" suggest a physical or conceptual link between two or more things. "Amalgamate" and "blend" indicate the merging of distinct elements to form a new entity with a unique identity. "Integrate" and "fuse" suggest a seamless meshing of disparate parts. "Merge" and "unify" connote a literal or symbolic joining of entities into a single entity.

Synonyms for Conjoin:

What are the hypernyms for Conjoin?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Conjoin?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

What are the opposite words for conjoin?

The word "conjoin" means to join or merge two or more things together. Its antonyms include separate, disjoin, disconnect, isolate, detach, segregate, scatter, and divide. Separating something implies that it was together before and is now being pulled apart. Disjoining something implies that it is being broken down into separate parts. Disconnecting implies that something is being unplugged or removed from a larger network. Isolating something means that it is being kept apart from other things for a specific reason. Detaching something implies that it was once attached or connected but is now being removed. Segregating something means that it is being separated for a specific reason, often related to race or class. Scattering something means that it is being spread out in many different directions.

What are the antonyms for Conjoin?

Usage examples for Conjoin

Many of the inhabitants of such districts engage in the carrying trade, to which they conjoin a little cattle-dealing as opportunities offer; and as they are sober and industrious, they are usually comparatively well off.
"Contemporary Socialism"
John Rae
Think of the high state of morals and religion which induced this people, at an early day, at a political town-meeting, to adopt this decree: "We do sociate and conjoin ourselves and successors to be one town or corporation, and do for ourselves and our successors, and such as shall be adjoined to us at any time hereafter, enter into combination and confederation together to maintain and preserve the purity of the gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ which we now possess."
"Around The Tea-Table"
T. De Witt Talmage
The extent of the building and the grandeur of the circling demesnes were sufficient to render the mansion imposing in effect; while, perhaps, the style of the architecture was calculated to conjoin a stately comfort with magnificence, and to atone in solidity for any deficiency in grace.
"The Disowned, Complete"
Edward Bulwer-Lytton

Famous quotes with Conjoin

  • The concentration and reciprocal effect of industry and agriculture conjoin in a growth of productive powers, which increases more in geometrical than in arithmetical proportion.
    Friedrich List
  • We know evolution happened because innumerable bits of data from myriad fields of science conjoin to paint a rich portrait of life's pilgrimage.
    Michael Shermer
  • Ours is a culture based on excess, on overproduction; the result is a steady loss of sharpness in our sensory experience. All the conditions of modern life -- its material plenitude, its sheer crowdedness -- conjoin to dull our sensory faculties.
    Susan Sontag
  • The infinite... happens to subsist in a way contrary to what is asserted by others: for the infinite is not that beyond which there is nothing, but it is that of which there is always something beyond. ...But that pertaining to which there is nothing beyond is perfect and whole. ...that of which nothing is absent pertaining to the parts ...the whole is that pertaining to which there is nothing beyond. But that pertaining to which something external is absent, that is not all ...But nothing is perfect which has not an end; and the end is a bound. On this account... Parmenides spoke better than Melissus: for the latter says that the infinite is a whole; but the former, that the whole is finite, and equally balanced from the middle: for to conjoin the infinite with the universe and the whole, is not to connect line with line.

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