verb (used with object), merged, merg·ing.
verb (used without object), merged, merg·ing.
- mergenthaler, ottmar,
Origin of merge
Examples from the Web for mergence
It has forgotten the everlasting lesson of history that mergence of distinct types means the perpetuation of nationalism.
He had not found any insuperable obstacle to mergence of human with Divine.Autobiography of a YOGI|Paramhansa Yogananda
Word Origin for merge
1630s, "to plunge or sink in," from Latin mergere "to dip, dip in, immerse, plunge," probably rhotacized from *mezgo, from PIE *mezg- "to dip, plunge" (cf. Sanskrit majjati "dives under," Lithuanian mazgoju "to wash"). Legal sense of "absorb an estate, contract, etc. into another" is from 1726. Related: Merged; merging. As a noun, from 1805.