verb (used with or without object), u·ni·fied, u·ni·fy·ing.
Examples from the Web for unified
To meet that challenge, it is high time that governments around the world agreed on a unified policy towards hostage taking.To Kill the ISIS Monster You Gotta Do More Than Cut Off Its Money|Charlie Winter|November 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But civic cynicism is not, and it means we can never be the unified country we were in World War II.
This was the spirit of a resilient city — outraged, engaged, and unified.
By presenting the data in a unified fashion, it makes it easier to glean insights.The Best Quantified Self Site You Haven’t Heard Of|Jamie Todd Rubin|August 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Iraqi Shiites, for the first time, had their chance to be the main force in a unified Iraq.Here’s What the U.S. Has to Do to Deal With the Mad Middle East|Leslie H. Gelb|July 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is to ascertain the meaning of present activities and to secure, so far as possible, a present activity with a unified meaning.Human Nature and Conduct|John Dewey
At the time of Paul, the civilized world was unified, politically, under the Roman Empire.The Origin of Paul's Religion|J. Gresham Machen
There will be, in short, a call for a unified policy of wage settlement.The Settlement of Wage Disputes|Herbert Feis
If it was a conjunction of forces, physical and chemical, what held these forces unified, and for what purpose were they unified?The Rainbow|D. H. (David Herbert) Lawrence
It was such an earnest, a reconciled and unified Christendom as I am thankful to have lived to see.Julia Ward Howe|Laura E. Richards
British Dictionary definitions for unified
verb -fies, -fying or -fied
Word Origin for unify
Word Origin and History for unified
c.1500, "to make into one," from Middle French unifier (14c.), from Late Latin unificare "make one," from Latin uni- "one" (see uni-) + root of facere "to make" (see factitious). Related: Unified; unifying. Unified (field) theory in physics is recorded from 1935.