concatenate


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con·cat·e·nate

 (kŏn-kăt′n-āt′, kən-)
tr.v. con·cat·e·nat·ed, con·cat·e·nat·ing, con·cat·e·nates
1. To connect or link in a series or chain.
2. Computers To arrange (strings of characters) into a chained list.
adj. (-nĭt, -nāt′)
Connected or linked in a series.

[Late Latin concatēnāre, concatēnāt- : com-, com- + catēnāre, to bind (from Latin catēna, chain).]

con·cat′e·na′tion n.

concatenate

(kɒnˈkætɪˌneɪt)
vb
(tr) to link or join together, esp in a chain or series
adj
linked or joined together
[C16: from Late Latin concatēnāre from Latin com- together + catēna chain]

con•cat•e•nate

(kɒnˈkæt nˌeɪt, kən-)

v. -nat•ed, -nat•ing,
adj. v.t.
1. to link together, as in a series or chain.
adj.
2. linked together.
[1425–75; < Late Latin concatēnātus, past participle of concatēnāre to chain together < Latin con- con- + catēna chain]
con•cat`e•na′tion, n.

concatenate


Past participle: concatenated
Gerund: concatenating

Imperative
concatenate
concatenate
Present
I concatenate
you concatenate
he/she/it concatenates
we concatenate
you concatenate
they concatenate
Preterite
I concatenated
you concatenated
he/she/it concatenated
we concatenated
you concatenated
they concatenated
Present Continuous
I am concatenating
you are concatenating
he/she/it is concatenating
we are concatenating
you are concatenating
they are concatenating
Present Perfect
I have concatenated
you have concatenated
he/she/it has concatenated
we have concatenated
you have concatenated
they have concatenated
Past Continuous
I was concatenating
you were concatenating
he/she/it was concatenating
we were concatenating
you were concatenating
they were concatenating
Past Perfect
I had concatenated
you had concatenated
he/she/it had concatenated
we had concatenated
you had concatenated
they had concatenated
Future
I will concatenate
you will concatenate
he/she/it will concatenate
we will concatenate
you will concatenate
they will concatenate
Future Perfect
I will have concatenated
you will have concatenated
he/she/it will have concatenated
we will have concatenated
you will have concatenated
they will have concatenated
Future Continuous
I will be concatenating
you will be concatenating
he/she/it will be concatenating
we will be concatenating
you will be concatenating
they will be concatenating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been concatenating
you have been concatenating
he/she/it has been concatenating
we have been concatenating
you have been concatenating
they have been concatenating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been concatenating
you will have been concatenating
he/she/it will have been concatenating
we will have been concatenating
you will have been concatenating
they will have been concatenating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been concatenating
you had been concatenating
he/she/it had been concatenating
we had been concatenating
you had been concatenating
they had been concatenating
Conditional
I would concatenate
you would concatenate
he/she/it would concatenate
we would concatenate
you would concatenate
they would concatenate
Past Conditional
I would have concatenated
you would have concatenated
he/she/it would have concatenated
we would have concatenated
you would have concatenated
they would have concatenated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.concatenate - combine two strings to form a single one
computer science, computing - the branch of engineering science that studies (with the aid of computers) computable processes and structures
concatenate - add by linking or joining so as to form a chain or series; "concatenate terms"; "concatenate characters"
chain - connect or arrange into a chain by linking
2.concatenate - add by linking or joining so as to form a chain or series; "concatenate terms"; "concatenate characters"
add - make an addition (to); join or combine or unite with others; increase the quality, quantity, size or scope of; "We added two students to that dorm room"; "She added a personal note to her letter"; "Add insult to injury"; "Add some extra plates to the dinner table"
concatenate - combine two strings to form a single one

concatenate

verb
To make into a whole by joining a system of parts:
Translations
concaténer

concatenate

[kɒnˈkætɪˌneɪt] VT (frm) → concatenar
References in periodicals archive ?
The following formula, written into C2, uses the CONCATENATE function to accomplish this task.
Klein then more fully develops his distinction between concatenate and mutual cooperation.
In the first blank cell in the first blank column, use the concatenate function (found in the formula toolbar) to add the common path of the URL as the first piece of text and the cell with the unique ID as the second piece of text.
In this respect, it is therefore quite different from K-B's concatenate coordination (which, as discussed, has meaning only in the context of the preferences of some central planner, or a fictitious mind, or society-viewed-as-an-organism).
In steps (20d,e,f), we concatenate all the pieces together: an optional consonant, a single syllable, any number of syllables, and another optional consonant.
The ability to concatenate that information online--particularly via those motley commentary sites and open diaries called blogs--makes the information discovered by each available to all.
Oudheteri Zoni is episodic; it does not have a concatenate plot as such; but the vignettes constitute a world that is engaging in any case, and the crisp, frequently lyrical style makes for a readable, polished, consummate work.
Reflecting its limited business profile, PCIC as an insurer is exclusively oriented toward one class of insures, who act to concatenate the company's spread of risk.
Assuming that your Total worksheet has a column that shows CC 1020 in column A, you need to concatenate two literal values with the cost center in between.