verb (used without object), con·verged, con·verg·ing.
- (of a sequence) to have values eventually arbitrarily close to some number; to have a finite limit.
- (of an infinite series) to have a finite sum; to have a sequence of partial sums that converges.
- (of an improper integral) to have a finite value.
- (of a net) to be residually in every neighborhood of some point.
verb (used with object), con·verged, con·verg·ing.
Origin of converge
Related formsnon·con·verg·ing, adjectivere·con·verge, verb (used without object), re·con·verged, re·con·verg·ing.un·con·verged, adjectiveun·con·verg·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for converge
They came from all over the city, by the thousands, to converge on the square.
And when they converge at the highest levels, the combination is unbeatable.
Each side should state its own positions and then converge on a few points.Winston Lord on Crafting the Shanghai Communique with Kissinger|Winston Lord|February 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Obviously they cannot converge, and the least inward pressure or edging will prevent them from running apart.How To Ski and How Not To|Vivian Caulfeild
Columbids are almost unquestionably monophyletic, and two lines would have had to diverge and then converge.Jaw Musculature of the Mourning and White-winged Doves|Robert L. Merz
All the divine attributes, all human happiness, converge in male and female adaptations to mutual enjoyments.Social Life|Maud C. Cooke
All the Life-systems of our day must converge towards such a conception of religion.An Interpretation of Rudolf Eucken's Philosophy|W. Tudor Jones
So far they nearly all converge to show that the criminal is markedly deficient in physical sensibility.The Criminal|Havelock Ellis