from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of merge.
- adj. joined by merging
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. formed or united into a whole; -- of formerly separate objects, groups, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. formed or united into a whole
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Lordship's death, in the Spanish campaign, in the year 1811, his estate fell in to the family of the Tiptoffs, and his title merged in their superior rank; but it does not appear that the Marquis of
Cardinal de Noailles, well disposed at bottom towards the Jansenists, but so feeble in character that determination, disgusted him as if it were a personal insult, ended by once more forbidding the nuns the sacraments; the house in the Fields was surpressed, and its title merged in that of
Lordship’s death, in the Spanish campaign, in the year 1811, his estate fell in to the family of the Tiptoffs, and his title merged in their superior rank; but it does not appear that the
We live in merged/acquired Corporatism and vast monopolies.
What happens when corrupt databases are merged, is the corruption compounded, multiplied, squared or merely added to each other?
• The optical scanners used to read absentee ballots have problems when information is merged from the three machines the county uses.
Then, on one side and the other, she ran along the base of the wall to where its abrupt bulk merged from the softer-lined landscape.
After reading for some minutes, until his expression merged from attentiveness into seriousness, and from that into a kind of pain, the cosmopolitan slowly laid down the book, and turning to the old man, who thus far had been watching him with benign curiosity, said: "Can you, my aged friend, resolve me a doubt -- a disturbing doubt?"
Hemant's dad was on cloud nine as his name merged as a winner by Salman Khan.
Baucus added that he was ready to fight changes to "the so-called merged bill."
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