from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Joined or united in a close relationship: allied tribes.
- adj. Of a similar nature; related: city planning and allied studies.
- adj. Of or relating to the Allies: the Allied invasion of southern Italy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of ally.
- adj. Joined as allies.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. United; joined; leagued; akin; related. See ally.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. related by common characteristics or ancestry
- adj. of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War I
- adj. joined by treaty or agreement
- adj. united in a confederacy or league
- adj. of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War II
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Are there "natural experiments" in allied health professions?
U.S. companies need to be able to establish real partnerships (i.e. not just outsourcing) with industry in allied nations (sorry, this does NOT include adversaries like China or Russia) and compete on the open market.
The Army warned GIs away from "loose women" in allied as well as enemy nations.
After a series of negotiations with the British government, Hussein allied the Arabs with the British against the Turks.
In the "literary" camps of both SF and Fantasy, and in allied territories like slipstream and postmodernism, where experimentalist approaches are par for the course, we may well see logical impossibilities, outright self-contradictions, but for the most part the impossibilities we're dealing with are nomological.
The government was re-established in allied France under the premiership of General Sikorski.
What produced the bickerings of the first half of the year, and the dramatic improvement in allied relations in the second half?
This is true in American-allied states such as Egypt and Jordan.
Of course you will say that their are enough jihadis and resources to do both, and that there have been minor attacks in allied nations, but might it not be the case that we’ve created a fly in the urinal in Iraq that each jihadi aims at (of course we are also creating more terrorists by our presence, but hey, what are you gonna do)?
"We appreciate first the French, then the British, then the USA," said El-Feituri, referring to the allied nations leading the attacks on Gadhafi's forces.
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