Let us have done now with this troublesome verb altogether, and conjugate our return to Oxford instead.
As to you, 'new boy,' you will conjugate 'ridiculus sum' twenty times.
No more would he conjugate the verb “to do in every mood and tense.”
Thirsting to be amused, he could not conjugate the active verb "to amuse."
He could scarcely believe that a friend of the elf-king could again be obliged to figure sums, and conjugate verbs.
Even Murray can only afford to conjugate one example,—To Love.
In the next place, conjugate the same verb in the second person sing.
It will be convenient to say that this line and the plane are conjugate with each other.
Yes,” said I; “where we will settle down in some forest, and conjugate the verb siriel conjugally.
conjugate it through all the moods and tenses, and speak the participles.
1520s, in grammatical sense; 1560s in literal sense, from Latin coniugatus, past participle of coniugare "to yoke together" (see conjugal). Earlier as an adjective (late 15c.). Related: Conjugated; conjugating.
conjugate con·ju·gate (kŏn'jə-gāt')
v. con·ju·gat·ed, con·ju·gat·ing, con·ju·gates
To undergo conjugation. adj. (-gĭt, -gāt')
Joined together, especially in pairs.
Pertaining to an acid and a base that are related by the difference of a proton.