They achieved no Jedi mind-meld, or any other kind of meld, for that matter.
Gravity seems to meld these two fields, science and philosophy, together.
For now, the young boys will not go back to school, but will help mix the explosive powder and meld the iron.
I fear my recollection may meld one or two visits that occurred in March.
When the cards were dealt, it fell the dog's turn to meld first.
When you look at the wall paper does your brain do a sort of loop-the-loop and cause you to meld 100 aces or double pinochle?
He had been interrupted with a meld of a hundred and twenty.
I told you before lots of times, if you got the extra ten, get rid of your meld first.
An censes inveniri posse Lugdun, meld, aut alibi in Galliis qui nos ad hc juvare velint.
"to blend together, merge, unite" (intransitive), by 1910, of uncertain origin. OED suggests "perh. a blend of MELT v.1 and WELD v." Said elsewhere to be a verb use of melled "mingled, blended," past participle of dialectal mell "to mingle, mix, combine, blend."
[T]he biplane grew smaller and smaller, the stacatto clatter of the motor became once more a drone which imperceptibly became melded with the waning murmur of country sounds .... ["Aircraft" magazine, October 1910]But it is perhaps an image from card-playing, where the verb meld is attested by 1907 in a sense of "combine two cards for a score:"
Upon winning a trick, and before drawing from the stock, the player can "meld" certain combinations of cards. [rules for two-hand pinochle in "Hoyle's Games," 1907]The rise of the general sense of the word in English coincides with the craze for canasta, in which melding figures. The card-playing sense is said to be "apparently" from German melden "make known, announce," from Old High German meldon, from Proto-Germanic *meldojan (cf. Old English meldian "to declare, tell, display, proclaim"), and the notion is of "declaring" the combination of cards. Related: Melded; melding.