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
Examples from the Web for converging
In fact, he was in contact with Lansky prior to converging from the hillside onto the streets of Havana.Will Hyman Roth Return to Havana With Normalized Relations?|John L. Smith|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
You are converging two events that are freighted with expectations, essentially doubling your risk of disaster.
News crews are converging from around the world, buying airplane tickets, (insanely expensive) hotel rooms, and food.
Regional, global, and political conditions were all converging to make this an opportune moment to advance negotiations.
On the present course, however, the two large Islamic states seem to be converging on a similarly dismal future.
Converging lines really, destined, through long ages, by every deed that has been done to meet at a certain point and there fuse.Love Stories|Mary Roberts Rinehart
It is recognized by converging fibres which look like a pen, and are therefore called the calamus scriptorius, or writers pen.
This is the conical button with two converging holes in its base to pass the thread through.Rough Stone Monuments and Their Builders|T. Eric Peet
Pedro Montero from the Campo and the revolted garrison of Esmeralda from the sea are converging upon it.Nostromo: A Tale of the Seaboard|Joseph Conrad
McClernand had two roads about three miles apart, converging at Edward's station, over which to march his troops.Personal Memoirs of U. S. Grant, Complete|Ulysses S. Grant