combined


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combine
harvesting wheat

com·bine

 (kəm-bīn′)
v. com·bined, com·bin·ing, com·bines
v.tr.
1. To bring into a state of unity; make united: combined the ingredients in a bowl; combined the eggs and flour.
2. To join (two or more substances) to make a single substance, such as a chemical compound; mix.
3. To have, exhibit, or involve in combination: The choreography combines artistry and athletics.
4. (kŏm′bīn′) To harvest (a grain crop) using a cutting, threshing, and cleaning machine.
v.intr.
1. To become united: factors that combined to produce a storm.
2. To join together for a common purpose. See Synonyms at join.
3. Chemistry To form a compound.
4. (kŏm′bīn′) To harvest a grain crop using a cutting, threshing, and cleaning machine.
n. (kŏm′bīn′)
1. A power-operated harvesting machine that cuts, threshes, and cleans grain.
2. An association of people or groups united for the furtherance of political or commercial interests.
3. A combination.

[Middle English combinen, from Old French combiner, from Late Latin combīnāre : Latin com-, com- + bīnī, two by two; see dwo- in Indo-European roots.]

com·bin′er n.

combined

(kəmˈbaɪnd)
adj
1. united; comprising more than one part: a combined attack.
2. taken as a whole: a combined income of £50,000.

combined

Between two or more forces or agencies of two or more allies. (When all allies or services are not involved, the participating nations and services shall be identified, e.g., combined navies.) See also joint.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.combined - made or joined or united into one
uncombined - not joined or united into one
Translations
skupenzdružen

combined

[kəmˈbaɪnd] adj
(= joint) [effort] → conjugué(e); [attack] → combiné(e)
(= total) [size, quantity] → total(e)
combined assets → capital m communcombined honours n (British) (= degree course) to do combined honours → faire un double cursuscombine harvester [ˌkɒmbaɪnˈhɑːrvɪstər] nmoissonneuse-batteuse f

combined

adjgemeinsam; talents, effortsvereint; forcesvereinigt; combined within Kombination mit; (esp clothes, furniture) → kombiniert mit; a combined clock and wirelesseine Radiouhr; a combined radio and tape recorderRadio ntund Tonband ntin einem; combined downhill (Ski) → Kombinationsabfahrt f; combined event (Sport) → Mehrkampf m; (Ski) → Kombination f; combined honours (Brit Univ) → Doppelstudium nt; combined operations (Mil) → gemeinsame Operation; combined time (Sport) → Gesamtzeit f
References in classic literature ?
Be- cause the reporter was rapidly becoming a man something of his man's appeal, combined with the winsomeness of the boy, stirred the heart of the lonely woman.
There was a combined grunt and squeal of pain, then a savage growl, and Ned yelled:
This yer minglin' with the bo-tong is apt to be wearisome, ez you and me knows, unless combined with experience and judgment.
Instead of discussing her claim to rank among ladies, it would be preferable to regard Phoebe as the example of feminine grace and availability combined, in a state of society, if there were any such, where ladies did not exist.
The only surgeon was one who combined the occasional exercise of that noble art with the daily and habitual flourish of a razor.
And since the nose is the central and most conspicuous of the features; and since it perhaps most modifies and finally controls their combined expression; hence it would seem that its entire absence, as an external appendage, must very largely affect the countenance of the whale.
If they all combined, they would have enough to make the first payment; and if they had employment, so that they could be sure of the future, it might really prove the best plan.
Baden-Baden sits in the lap of the hills, and the natural and artificial beauties of the surroundings are combined effectively and charmingly.
He was boat and captain and engine-bells combined, so he had to imagine himself standing on his own hurricane-deck giving the orders and executing them:
They, however, at length combined, and came upon me, armed with sticks, stones, and heavy handspikes.
They were combined only of anger against herself, mortification, and deep concern.
It was the hour of study; they were engaged in conning over their to- morrow's task, and the hum I had heard was the combined result of their whispered repetitions.

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