verb (used with object), con·cat·e·nat·ed, con·cat·e·nat·ing.
Origin of concatenate
Related formscon·cat·e·na·tor, nounun·con·cat·e·nat·ed, adjectiveun·con·cat·e·nat·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for concatenate
To be sure that brain of his is awry, and has gaps in it, but one can discern here and there thoughts consecutive and concatenate.Napoleon the Little|Victor Hugo
But why did he desire to concatenate this with the old Logic?Logic, Inductive and Deductive|William Minto
Frustules globose, ellipsoidal or cylindrical, concatenate, closely joined together.
Frustules quadrangular, concatenate, composed of numerous septate partitions with transverse cost or rows of puncta.