verb (used without object), con·curred, con·cur·ring.
- concurrent engineering,
- concurrent processing,
- concurrent resolution
Origin of concur
Examples from the Web for concur
Had he been competently represented, the jury might well have failed to concur on a death sentence.How the U.S. Justice System Screws Prisoners with Disabilities|Elizabeth Picciuto|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I disagree with Spencer on pretty much everything imaginable, but I concur on this.American Racist Richard Spencer Gets to Play the Martyr in Hungary|James Kirchick|October 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Reminded of that revving motor down in Dixie, I have to concur.
I concur with Voegeli and Hayward about the need to restrain the growth of government.
Aside from the fact there is no such thing as an "upward arc of human progress," I concur with Henninger's point.
We had a dreadful passage, the worst, the officers all concur in saying, that they have ever known.The Letters of Charles Dickens|Charles Dickens
All concur in desiring to give effect to the Constitution and the laws passed in pursuance of it.A Report of the Debates and Proceedings in the Secret Sessions of the Conference Convention|Lucius Eugene Chittenden
Hence they are usually the first to approve what is right, and the last to concur in what is wrong.Nature and Culture|Harvey Rice
Judges not infrequently differ in their reasons for a decision in which they concur.
Which of the members of his administration, or whether any one of them, concur in his sentiments, we know not.The Works of Daniel Webster, Volume 1|Daniel Webster
verb -curs, -curring or -curred (intr)
Word Origin for concur
early 15c., "collide, clash in hostility," from Latin concurrere "to run together, assemble hurriedly; clash, fight," in transferred use, "to happen at the same time," from com- "together" (see com-) + currere "to run" (see current (adj.)). Sense of "to coincide, happen at the same time" is 1590s; that of "to agree in opinion" is 1580s in English.