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Wordswarms From Years Past


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Adjacent Words

Conjugate mirrors
Conjugate point
conjugate solution
conjugated
conjugated protein
conjugately
conjugateness
conjugates
Conjugating
Conjugation
conjugational
conjugationally
Conjugial
Conjugium
Conjunction
conjunctional
conjunctionally
conjunctiva
conjunctival
conjunctival layer of bulb
conjunctival layer of eyelids
conjunctival veins
Conjunctive
Conjunctive mood
conjunctive symbiosis

Conjunct definitions

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONJUNCT, a. [L. See Conjoin.] Conjoined; united; concurrent.

WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)

adj
1: progressing melodically by intervals of a second; "conjunct motion of an ascending scale" [ant: disjunct]
2: bound in close association; "conjunct influences"; "conjunct ideas"
3: involving the joint activity of two or more; "concerted action"; "the conjunct influence of fire and strong wind"; "the conjunctive focus of political opposition"; "a cooperative effort"; "a united effort"; "joint military activities" [syn: concerted, conjunct, conjunctive, cooperative]

Merriam Webster's

I. adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin conjunctus, past participle of conjungere Date: 15th century 1. united, joined 2. joint 3. relating to melodic progression by intervals of no more than a major second compare disjunct II. noun Date: 1667 1. something joined or associated with another; specifically one of the components of a conjunction 2. an adverb or adverbial (as so, in addition, however, secondly) that indicates the speaker's or writer's assessment of the connection between linguistic units (as clauses)

Oxford Reference Dictionary

adj. joined together; combined; associated. Etymology: ME f. L conjunctus (as conjoin)

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Conjoint Con*joint", a. [F. conjoint, p. p. of conjoindre. See Conjoin, and cf. Conjunct.] United; connected; associated. ``Influence conjoint.'' --Glover. Conjoint degrees (Mus.), two notes which follow each other immediately in the order of the scale, as ut and re. --Johnson. Conjoint tetrachords (Mus.), two tetrachords or fourths, where the same note is the highest of one and the lowest of the other; -- also written conjunct.

Webster's 1913 Dictionary

Conjunct Con*junct", a. [L. conjunctus, p. p. See Conjoin.] 1. United; conjoined; concurrent. [Archaic] 2. (Her.) Same as Conjoined.



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