verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- adjective phrase,
- adjective pronoun,
- adjoint differential equation,
Origin of adjoin
Examples from the Web for adjoined
On the southwest the cathedral is adjoined by magnificent Gothic cloisters, finished in 1448.
She occupied the smaller bungalow, which adjoined the larger by a long, covered passage.Henry Martyn Saint and Scholar|George Smith
Magnolia, on a rocky bluff, is adjoined by the attractive Crescent Beach, and has around it very fine woodland.America, Volume 5 (of 6)|Joel Cook
I then adjoined the first sketch of what has since been called my satire on Addison.
In the apartment which adjoined the chamber he discovered little 'Jack the Prig,' fast asleep in bed.City Crimes|Greenhorn
Word Origin for adjoin
c.1300, "unite, ally" from Old French ajoin- stem of ajoindre "join together, unite," from Latin adjungere "fasten on, harness, join to," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + jungere "to bind together" (see jugular). Meaning "be contiguous with, be adjacent to" is from late 14c. Related: Adjoined; adjoining.