combined

[ kuh m-bahynd ]
/ kəmˈbaɪnd /

adjective

made by combining; joined; united, as in a chemical compound.
taken as a whole or considered together; in the aggregate: outselling all other brands combined.

Origin of combined

late Middle English word dating back to 1375–1425; see origin at combine, -ed2
Related forms

Definition for combined (2 of 2)

combine

[ verb kuhm-bahyn for 1, 2, 6, kom-bahyn for 3, 7; noun kom-bahyn, kuhm-bahyn for 8, 9, kom-bahyn for 10 ]
/ verb kəmˈbaɪn for 1, 2, 6, ˈkɒm baɪn for 3, 7; noun ˈkɒm baɪn, kəmˈbaɪn for 8, 9, ˈkɒm baɪn for 10 /

verb (used with object), com·bined, com·bin·ing.

verb (used without object), com·bined, com·bin·ing.

noun

Origin of combine

1375–1425; late Middle English combinen (< Middle French combiner) < Late Latin combīnāre, equivalent to com- com- + -bīnāre, verbal derivative of bīnī by twos (cf. binary)
SYNONYMS FOR combine
9 merger, monopoly, alignment, bloc.
Related forms
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for combined

British Dictionary definitions for combined

combine


verb (kəmˈbaɪn)

to integrate or cause to be integrated; join together
to unite or cause to unite to form a chemical compound
agriculture to harvest (crops) with a combine harvester

noun (ˈkɒmbaɪn)

agriculture short for combine harvester
an association of enterprises, esp in order to gain a monopoly of a market
an association of business corporations, political parties, sporting clubs, etc, for a common purpose
Derived Formscombinable, adjectivecombinability, nouncombiner, noun

Word Origin for combine

C15: from Late Latin combīnāre, from Latin com- together + bīnī two by two
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012