verb (used with object), a·mal·ga·mat·ed, a·mal·ga·mat·ing.
verb (used without object), a·mal·ga·mat·ed, a·mal·ga·mat·ing.
Examples from the Web for amalgamate
If it be true that 'birds of a feather flock together,' you and she must amalgamate.Mrs. Geoffrey|Duchess
When you amalgamate a Clancy with the contents of a bottle you practically instigate secession.Cabbages and Kings|O. Henry
Ices are served in frilled baskets of paper, which have a tendency to dissolve and amalgamate with the sweet.The Cook's Decameron: A Study in Taste:|Mrs. W. G. Waters
I do not think, however, that the race will ever amalgamate with our own, it appears such an inferior and unsettled one.The History of Margaret Catchpole|Richard Cobbold
To amalgamate one of the above zinc strips is to coat it with mercury.The Study of Elementary Electricity and Magnetism by Experiment|Thomas M. St. John
British Dictionary definitions for amalgamate
Word Origin and History for amalgamate
1650s, back-formation from amalgamation, or from adjective amalgamate (1640s) from amalgam. Originally in metallurgy; figurative sense of "to unite" (races, etc.) is attested from 1802. Related: Amalgamated; amalgamating. Earlier verb was amalgamen (1540s).