verb (used with or without object), u·ni·fied, u·ni·fy·ing.
- unilateral anesthesia,
- unilateral declaration of independence
Origin of unify
Examples from the Web for unify
And ultimately, you pursued a partisan political agenda rather than seek to unify the country and move us together.Dear Obama, the Time for Presidential Leadership on Race Is Now|Ron Christie|April 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This kind of framing could unify, to some extent anyway, the Democratic left and center.
Similarly, most European states took centuries to unify and become liberal democracies.
In short, does refraining from running buses on Shabbat serve to unify the country around the symbol of the Jewish week?
When a country goes to war, the population is expected to unify, and usually largely complies.
Meanwhile, too, there was a growing desire to unify the workers of the country by some sort of national organization.The Armies of Labor|Samuel P. Orth
As the title suggests, the main idea that actuated Schwann was to unify vegetable and animal tissues.A History of Science, Volume 4(of 5)|Henry Smith Williams
A whole bunch of unifiers were ahead of him; each one of them was trying to unify Italy in his own way.Humanly Speaking|Samuel McChord Crothers
It is shaped and set to stand and abide where men consort, to unify their minds, and tranquillize their strifes.Abraham Lincoln's Cardinal Traits;|Clark S. Beardslee
And he must unify the approach to both intellect and emotions.Expository Writing|Mervin James Curl
verb -fies, -fying or -fied
Word Origin for unify
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.