- combinatorial topology,
- combine harvester,
- combined fat and carbohydrate-induced hyperlipemia,
- combined glaucoma,
- combined immunodeficiency,
- combined operations,
- combined pregnancy
Origin of combined
verb (used with object), com·bined, com·bin·ing.
verb (used without object), com·bined, com·bin·ing.
Origin of combine
Examples from the Web for combined
But while the GoPro is impressive by itself, it has some serious wow factor when combined with a drone.
His approach on marriage, combined with solid conservative credentials, could offer up a model of the future of the GOP.
The basic Acacia model, equipped with seven branches that have a combined capacity of 1.4 kilowatts, costs $100,000.
Puck artists, like their predecessors, combined picture-making skills with a caricatural precision and a knack for lethal symbols.
If 80,000 is the population of Danbury, 60 million is the population of California and Texas combined: no small specter, that.Kailash Satyarthi, Malala's Nobel Peace Prize Co-Winner, Is Fighting India's Child Slavery Epidemic|Dilip D’Souza|October 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And imagination reeled before their combined contemplation in the hands of these anmic and self-evident amateurs.The Corner of Harley Street|Henry Bashford
Beneath this disguise was concealed a keen knowledge of art, combined with a ferocious skill in bargaining.A Zola Dictionary|J. G. Patterson
With this thorough reflection is combined diffusion as thorough, the interior of the globe being shaped as ribs.Inventors at Work|George Iles
She combined a romantic heart with a practical head in a way peculiar to her nation.Six to Sixteen|Juliana Horatia Ewing
Typical recipes will be given showing what basic dyes are available and how they can be combined together.The Dyeing of Cotton Fabrics|Franklin Beech
Word Origin for combine
early 15c., from Middle French combiner (14c.), from Late Latin combinare "to unite, yoke together," from Latin com- "together" (see com-) + bini "two by two," adverb from bi- "twice" (see binary). Related: Combinative; combined; combining.
"machine that cuts, threshes and cleans grain" (short for combine harvester), 1857, from combine (v.).