allied


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al·lied

 (ə-līd′, ăl′īd′)
adj.
1. Joined or united in a close relationship: allied tribes.
2. Of a similar nature; related: city planning and allied studies.
3. Allied Of or relating to the Allies: the Allied invasion of southern Italy.

allied

(əˈlaɪd; ˈælaɪd)
adj
1. joined, as by treaty, agreement, or marriage; united
2. of the same type or class; related

Allied

(ˈælaɪd)
adj
(Historical Terms) of or relating to the Allies

al•lied

(əˈlaɪd, ˈæl aɪd)

adj.
1. joined by treaty, agreement, or common cause: allied nations.
2. related; kindred: allied species.
3. (cap.) of or pertaining to the Allies.
[1250–1300]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.allied - related by common characteristics or ancestryallied - related by common characteristics or ancestry; "allied species"; "allied studies"
related - connected by kinship, common origin, or marriage
2.Allied - of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War II; "an Allied victory"; "the Allied armies"
3.Allied - of or relating to or denoting the Allies in World War I; "an allied offensive"; "the Allied powers"
4.allied - united in a confederacy or leagueallied - united in a confederacy or league  
united - characterized by unity; being or joined into a single entity; "presented a united front"
5.allied - joined by treaty or agreementallied - joined by treaty or agreement  
aligned - brought into agreement or cooperation on the side of a faction, party, or cause

allied

adjective
2. connected, joined, linked, tied, related, associated, syndicated, affiliated, kindred doctors and other allied medical professionals

allied

adjective
Connected by or as if by kinship or common origin:
Translations
مُتَحَالِف، مُتَّحِدمُرْتَبِط ، مُجْتَمِع مَعمُرْتَبِط بِ، مُشَابِه
příbuzný sspojeneckýspolu s
beslægtetforenet med
í bandalagi, bandalags-saman meî, ásamtskyldur
spojenecký

allied

[ˈælaɪd]
A. ADJ
1. (Mil, Pol)
1.1. (= united, in league) [troops, countries, parties] → aliado
allied against sb/sthaliado en contra de algn/algo
a group closely allied to General Pera's factionun grupo estrechamente ligado a la facción del General Pera
allied with sth/sbaliado con algo/algn
1.2. Allied (Hist) [nations, tanks, operation, casualties] → aliado
the Allied forceslas fuerzas aliadas
2. (= associated) [subjects, products, industries] → relacionado, afín
allied to sthrelacionado con algo, afín a algo
lectures on subjects allied to healthconferencias sobre temas relacionados con or afines a la salud
3. (= coupled) allied to or with sthcombinado con algo
his sense of humour allied to or with his clean-cut lookssu sentido del humor combinado con su cuidado aspecto
B. CPD allied health professional N (US) profesional de la medicina o la enfermería que trabaja para una mutua

allied

[ˈælaɪd] adj
[nations, parties] → allié(e)
allied to → allié(e) à
[forces, troops] → allié(e)
(= related) [disciplines, industries] → associé(e)
allied to → associé(e) à

allied

adj
(Mil, Pol: = affiliated) → verbunden; (for attack, defence etc) → verbündet, aliiert; allied to or with/against somebody/somethingmit/gegen jdn/etw verbündet; the Allied forcesdie Alliierten; an Allied attackeine Offensive der Alliierten
(= like, connected, associated) (closely) allied to or with something(eng) mit etw verbunden
(Biol, fig) → verwandt

allied

[ˈælaɪd] adjalleato/a

ally

(əˈlai) verb
to join by political agreement, marriage, friendship etc. Small countries must ally themselves with larger countries in order to survive.
(ˈӕlai) noun
a state, person etc allied with another. The two countries were allies at that time.
alˈliance noun
the alliance between Britain and France; The three countries entered into an alliance.
ˈallied (ˈӕ-) adjective
1. joined by political agreement or treaty. The allied forces entered the country.
2. (with with) together with; joined to. Her beauty allied with her intelligence made her a successful model.
3. (with to) related to; resembling. The ape is closely allied to man.
References in classic literature ?
The allied two jostled the bartender's elbows, glaring at him with feverish eyes and forcing him toward the wall.
In the second case, when those who fight are of such a character that you have no anxiety as to who may conquer, so much the more is it greater prudence to be allied, because you assist at the destruction of one by the aid of another who, if he had been wise, would have saved him; and conquering, as it is impossible that he should not do with your assistance, he remains at your discretion.
Let us take a simple case: in travelling from north to south over a continent, we generally meet at successive intervals with closely allied or representative species, evidently filling nearly the same place in the natural economy of the land.
If I am right in believing that allied or representative species, when inhabiting a continuous area, are generally so distributed that each has a wide range, with a comparatively narrow neutral territory between them, in which they become rather suddenly rarer and rarer; then, as varieties do not essentially differ from species, the same rule will probably apply to both; and if we in imagination adapt a varying species to a very large area, we shall have to adapt two varieties to two large areas, and a third variety to a narrow intermediate zone.
For any form existing in lesser numbers would, as already remarked, run a greater chance of being exterminated than one existing in large numbers; and in this particular case the intermediate form would be eminently liable to the inroads of closely allied forms existing on both sides of it.
For these intermediate varieties will, from reasons already assigned (namely from what we know of the actual distribution of closely allied or representative species, and likewise of acknowledged varieties), exist in the intermediate zones in lesser numbers than the varieties which they tend to connect.
Here, as on other occasions, I lie under a heavy disadvantage, for out of the many striking cases which I have collected, I can give only one or two instances of transitional habits and structures in closely allied species of the same genus; and of diversified habits, either constant or occasional, in the same species.
It will give me great pleasure, sir," said the Owner of a Silver Mine, "to serve one so closely allied to me in - in - well, you know," he added, with a significant gesture of his two hands upward from the sides of his head.
This manuscript presents an in depth review of the literature on the tenure policies and practices in allied health and nursing education.
In 1955, Allied Resins and Allied Resinous Products were prosperous, creative compounding and extrusion operations, respectively, situated across the street from each other in Conneaut, Ohio.
On Tuesday, June 6, 1944, 156,000 American, British, and Canadian troops, along with Polish, French, and other Allied soldiers, landed on the beaches of Normandy, on the northern coast of France, and changed the world.
And he has been a consistent voice appealing to each North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) member state to take the steps necessary to assure an effective military capability in defense of allied territory and interests, long into the future.