noun, plural nex·us·es, nex·us.
Origin of nexus
Examples from the Web for nexus
And in case you missed it, David Frum wrote about the nexus between robots and immigration right here.
“We think there should be a nexus between the actual work people are doing and the relevancy of drug abuse,” he says.
The grapes are grown on steep hillsides in a tiny, remote region situated at the nexus of much more famous regions.
But if the nexus of social and traditional media can inspire as we saw last year in Tahrir Square, it can also inflame.
Google has Android, the Google Play online store, Google Drive cloud storage, and Nexus smartphones.Microsoft’s Tablet Revolution: Surface Marks End of the PC Era|Dan Lyons|June 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The nexus between them and events was not cause and effect, but magic.Folkways|William Graham Sumner
The transaction, as to his part of it, is incomplete, and he is still considered to be nexus.Ancient Law|Sir Henry James Sumner Maine
While modern Iranian often retains the nexus with little or no alteration, modern Indo-Aryan prefers to simplify it.
All counting rests upon this nexus of the parts of time; its words merely serve to mark the single steps of the succession.A Commentary to Kant's 'Critique of Pure Reason'|Norman Kemp Smith
Correlation is a bond, nexus, or connection subsisting between different growths.
British Dictionary definitions for nexus
noun plural nexus
Word Origin for nexus
Word Origin and History for nexus
1660s, "bond, link, means of communication," from Latin nexus "that which ties or binds together," past participle of nectere "to bind," from PIE root *ned- "to bind, tie" (see net (n.)).