OTHER WORDS FOR join
Origin of join
OTHER WORDS FROM join
Words nearby join
WHEN TO USE
What are other ways to say join?
To join is to bring in contact, connect, or bring together. How is join different from connect and unite? Find out on Thesaurus.com.
How to use join in a sentence
“We would have to do a lot of joins and negotiate a lot of complicated business logic, which would have caused high latency,” Gupta says.E-learning? There’s a database for that. Real-time data? That, too|Jason Sparapani|August 20, 2020|MIT Technology Review
In any case, the Kegelhelm was soon discontinued in favor of the renowned Corinthian Helmet, because of its inherent weakness in design relating to the joins by which the aforementioned pieces were attached to the main conical cap.Know Your Ancient Greek Helmets: From Attic to Phrygian|Dattatreya Mandal|May 19, 2020|Realm of History
Not to be left behind, progressives in neighboring Wisconsin clamored to join the cutting edge of public health.
Lucas answered immediately when asked why he wanted to join the NYPD.
Already, 10 Republicans have declared they will vote for an alternative candidate and more seemed poised to join.
He then escaped from his detention and arrived on Tverskaya Avenue to join his supporters.
He remained as hopeful as ever that he would himself join the NYPD, whatever the danger.
If you have any thoughts of influencing me or my men to join the regular Confederate army, you may as well give up the idea.
The children possessed themselves of the tent, and Mrs. Pontellier went over to join them.
The rebellion spread to their district, and many of the natives on and about the estate were eager to join in the movement.The Philippine Islands|John Foreman
She would not join the groups in their sports and bouts, but intoxicated with her newly conquered power, she swam out alone.
He was yet ten miles away, and it would be impossible for him to join Guitar before morning.
British Dictionary definitions for join
- to hold one's own hands together
- (of two people) to hold each other's hands
- (usually foll by with) to work together in an enterprise or task