By the time Cerf died, in 1971, he realized to his regret that synergy was a siren that had swallowed him whole.
Not unlike the AOL-Time Warner merger which preceded it, the shotgun marriage was based on the faulty logic of synergy.
Vreeland was a self-admitted believer in “faction”—the synergy between fact and fantasy.
And in a rare bit of synergy, pot smokers seem to agree that the new drug offers few positives for all of its risks.
The mutual admiration and synergy between the two partners goes even further.
There are lots of opportunities for synergy within Kodacell: marketing, logistics, even packing materials.
It is, and we must coin a word to express it, a social "synergy" that is wanted.
There is a synergy between their movements and their muscular contractions and the forthcoming paranormal movements.
In each moment of our life we entertain some purpose, and to this purpose the synergy of our actions is directed.
On several occasions we have remarked a synergy of function, head and eyes moving upward in unison.
1650s, "cooperation," from Modern Latin synergia, from Greek synergia "joint work, assistance, help," from synergos "working together," related to synergein "work together, help another in work," from syn- "together" (see syn-) + ergon "work" (see urge (v.)). Meaning "combined activities of a group" is from 1847.
synergy syn·er·gy (sĭn'ər-jē)
The interaction of two or more agents or forces so that their combined effect is greater than the sum of their individual effects.