verb (used without object), co·in·cid·ed, co·in·cid·ing.
Origin of coincide
Examples from the Web for coinciding
That first video appeared on Al Jazeera on October 7, 2001, coinciding with the start of the U.S. bombing of Afghanistan.
The audience was deeply impressed by the eloquence of Jimmy Grayson, coinciding so well with their own views.The Candidate|Joseph Alexander Altsheler
On the 22d a high northeast wind, coinciding with a spring tide, raised the water on the bar to thirty feet.
The supporting wires are so bent that the circles may be placed in the same plane, coinciding as nearly as possible.The inventions, researches and writings of Nikola Tesla|Thomas Commerford Martin
There is no evidence, however, that this had any connection with the California disaster, the dates not coinciding.The San Francisco Calamity|Various
But for the quarter from which it came he would have recognised it as coinciding with his own frequently expressed opinion.The Honour of the Clintons|Archibald Marshall
British Dictionary definitions for coinciding
Word Origin for coincide
Word Origin and History for coinciding
1715, from French coincider (14c.), from Medieval Latin coincidere (in astrological use), literally "to fall upon together," from Latin com- "together" (see co-) + incidere "to fall upon" (in- "upon + cadere "to fall;" see case (n.1)). Related: Coincided; coinciding.