Origin of conjoinMiddle English conjoinen from Old French conjoindre from Classical Latin conjungere from com-, together + jungere, join
tr. & intr.v.con·joined, con·join·ing, con·joins
Origin of conjoinMiddle English conjoinen from Old French conjoindre, conjoign- from Latin coniungere con- com- iungere to join ; see yeug- in Indo-European roots.
(third-person singular simple present conjoins, present participle conjoining, simple past and past participle conjoined)
- To join together; to unite; to combine.
- They are representatives that will loosely conjoin a nation.
- To marry.
- I will conjoin you in holy matrimony.
- (grammar) To join as coordinate elements, often with a coordinating conjunction, such as coordinate clauses.
- (mathematics) To combine two sets, conditions, or expressions by a logical AND; to intersect.
- (intransitive) To unite, to join, to league.
From Old French conjoindre, from Latin coniungo, from com- together + iungo join