Related formsin·ter·re·lat·ed·ly, adverbin·ter·re·lat·ed·ness, noun
Definition for interrelated (2 of 2)
verb (used with or without object), in·ter·re·lat·ed, in·ter·re·lat·ing.
Origin of interrelate
Examples from the Web for interrelated
At what point in time did you see how they were all going to be interrelated?
In the still of the night he breaks the silence and begins: “everything in nature is interrelated…”Bye Bye Latté, Hello Guayusa: Why The Amazon Holds the Secret to a Cleaner, Healthier Caffeine|Brandon Presser|August 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Both those sentences appeal, in an interrelated way, to the things people hate most when they live in democratic times.
The crook of a man's finger may upset a host, so interrelated is the millet-seed with the star.Iconoclasts|James Huneker
The history of Bulgaria is marked by four interrelated motifs or themes.Area Handbook for Bulgaria|Eugene K. Keefe, Violeta D. Baluyut, William Giloane, Anne K. Long, James M. Moore, and Neda A. Walpole
Every feature is made to correspond, interrelated by some secret necessary to the art of portraiture.Donatello|David Lindsay, Earl of Crawford
The theory of Leibniz, resting as it does on the idea of a perfect unity of interrelated members, must deny both of these aspects.
But all such criticism rests upon a fallacy, or rather a brace of interrelated fallacies.God and Mr. Wells|William Archer