Definition for united (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), u·nit·ed, u·nit·ing.
verb (used without object), u·nit·ed, u·nit·ing.
Origin of unite1
Examples from the Web for united
It would became one of the first great mysteries in the United States of America, as it was only then 23 years old.New York’s Most Tragic Ghost Loves Minimalist Swedish Fashion|Nina Strochlic|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
There is a particular focus in the magazine on attacking the United States, which al Qaeda calls a top target.U.S. Spies See Al Qaeda Fingerprints on Paris Massacre|Shane Harris, Nancy A. Youssef|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
The United States government might not release that information for years, if ever.
While this deferred action is controversial in the United States, in Mexico, what Obama did is universally popular.Why Mexicans Are Enraged by Obama’s Big Tuesday Meeting|Ruben Navarrette Jr.|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Most coup members “lived in the diaspora in the United States and Germany,” Faal said.The Shadowy U.S. Veteran Who Tried to Overthrow a Country|Jacob Siegel|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Only Rome and Venice remained to be added to the united kingdom.Famous Men and Great Events of the Nineteenth Century|Charles Morris
They may be found in all parts of the United States and Canada.Secret Band of Brothers|Jonathan Harrington Green
The total output of manganese in the United States in 1901 was less than 12,000 tons.The History of Cuba, vol. 5|Willis Fletcher Johnson
He united with this kind of work the more unpleasant occupation of drawing the curiosities of disease or deformity in hospitals.Nonsense Books|Edward Lear
They were greatly and justly exasperated by an outrage inflicted upon them by a preceding party of United States recruits.Christopher Carson|John S. C. Abbott
British Dictionary definitions for united (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for united (2 of 3)
Word Origin for unite
British Dictionary definitions for united (3 of 3)
Word Origin for unite
Word Origin and History for united
early 15c., from Latin unitus, past participle of unire "to unite," from unus "one" (see one). Related: United; uniting.