concur


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con·cur

 (kən-kûr′)
v. con·curred, con·cur·ring, con·curs
v.intr.
1. To be of the same opinion; agree: concurred on the issue of preventing crime. See Synonyms at assent.
2. To combine in bringing something about; act together: factors that concurred to prevent a meeting of the leaders.
3. To occur at the same time; coincide: icy sleet that concurred with a forceful wind.
4. Obsolete To converge; meet.
v.tr.
To grant or concede: "French surgeons ... could only concur that it was a mortal wound" (Susan Dunn).

[Middle English concurren, from Latin concurrere, to meet, coincide : com-, com- + currere, to run; see kers- in Indo-European roots.]

concur

(kənˈkɜː)
vb (intr) , -curs, -curring or -curred
1. to agree; be of the same mind; be in accord
2. to combine, act together, or cooperate
3. to occur simultaneously; coincide
4. rare to converge
[C15: from Latin concurrere to run together, from currere to run]
conˈcurringly adv

con•cur

(kənˈkɜr)

v.i. -curred, -cur•ring.
1. to accord in opinion; agree: Do you concur with that statement?
2. to cooperate; work or act together: Both parties concurred in urging passage of the bill.
3. to coincide; occur at the same time.
4. Obs. to converge.
[1375–1425; late Middle English < Latin concurrere to meet, be in agreement <con- con- + currere to run; compare concourse, current]

concur


Past participle: concurred
Gerund: concurring

Imperative
concur
concur
Present
I concur
you concur
he/she/it concurs
we concur
you concur
they concur
Preterite
I concurred
you concurred
he/she/it concurred
we concurred
you concurred
they concurred
Present Continuous
I am concurring
you are concurring
he/she/it is concurring
we are concurring
you are concurring
they are concurring
Present Perfect
I have concurred
you have concurred
he/she/it has concurred
we have concurred
you have concurred
they have concurred
Past Continuous
I was concurring
you were concurring
he/she/it was concurring
we were concurring
you were concurring
they were concurring
Past Perfect
I had concurred
you had concurred
he/she/it had concurred
we had concurred
you had concurred
they had concurred
Future
I will concur
you will concur
he/she/it will concur
we will concur
you will concur
they will concur
Future Perfect
I will have concurred
you will have concurred
he/she/it will have concurred
we will have concurred
you will have concurred
they will have concurred
Future Continuous
I will be concurring
you will be concurring
he/she/it will be concurring
we will be concurring
you will be concurring
they will be concurring
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been concurring
you have been concurring
he/she/it has been concurring
we have been concurring
you have been concurring
they have been concurring
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been concurring
you will have been concurring
he/she/it will have been concurring
we will have been concurring
you will have been concurring
they will have been concurring
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been concurring
you had been concurring
he/she/it had been concurring
we had been concurring
you had been concurring
they had been concurring
Conditional
I would concur
you would concur
he/she/it would concur
we would concur
you would concur
they would concur
Past Conditional
I would have concurred
you would have concurred
he/she/it would have concurred
we would have concurred
you would have concurred
they would have concurred
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.concur - be in accordconcur - be in accord; be in agreement; "We agreed on the terms of the settlement"; "I can't agree with you!"; "I hold with those who say life is sacred"; "Both philosophers concord on this point"
settle - end a legal dispute by arriving at a settlement; "The two parties finally settled"
conciliate, patch up, reconcile, settle, make up - come to terms; "After some discussion we finally made up"
see eye to eye - be in agreement; "We never saw eye to eye on this question"
concede, grant, yield - be willing to concede; "I grant you this much"
subscribe, support - adopt as a belief; "I subscribe to your view on abortion"
resolve, conclude - reach a conclusion after a discussion or deliberation
arrange, fix up - make arrangements for; "Can you arrange a meeting with the President?"
agree - achieve harmony of opinion, feeling, or purpose; "No two of my colleagues would agree on whom to elect chairman"
2.concur - happen simultaneously; "The two events coincided"
hap, happen, occur, come about, take place, go on, pass off, fall out, pass - come to pass; "What is happening?"; "The meeting took place off without an incidence"; "Nothing occurred that seemed important"

concur

verb agree, accord, approve, assent, accede, acquiesce Four other judges concurred with his verdict.

concur

verb
1. To come to an understanding or to terms:
2. To occur at the same time:
Translations
يُوافِق، يَتَّفِق مَع
sbíhat seshodovat se
tilslutte sig
vera sammála
sutampantistuo pačiu metu
piekristsagadī- tiessakrist
hålla medinstämma

concur

[kənˈkɜːʳ] VI
1. (= agree) → estar de acuerdo (with con)
2. (= happen at the same time) → concurrir

concur

[kənˈkɜːr] vi
(= agree) [people] → être d'accord
to concur with sb → être d'accord avec qn
to concur in sth → s'entendre sur qch
(= happen together) → coïncider

concur

vi
(= agree)übereinstimmen; (with a suggestion etc) → beipflichten (→ with +dat); (Math) → zusammenlaufen; John and I concurredJohn und ich waren einer Meinung; I concur with thatich pflichte dem bei
(= happen together)zusammentreffen, auf einmal eintreten

concur

[kənˈkɜːʳ] vi (frm)
a. (agree) to concur (with) (opinions) → coincidere (con), concordare (con); (person) → essere d'accordo (con)
b. (happen at the same time) → coincidere

concur

(kənˈkəː) past tense past participle conˈcurred verb
to agree; to come together, or coincide.
conˈcurrence (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) noun
concurrent (kənˈkarənt) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) adjective
conˈcurrently adverb
References in classic literature ?
Peggotty gave it as her opinion that she even slept with one eye open; but I could not concur in this idea; for I tried it myself after hearing the suggestion thrown out, and found it couldn't be done.
We concur fully," reply others, "in the objection to this part of the plan, but we can never agree that a reference of impeachments to the judiciary authority would be an amendment of the error.
Having carefully considered the subject of the above discourses, and wondering within myself whether the present times were propitious to a new prince, and whether there were elements that would give an opportunity to a wise and virtuous one to introduce a new order of things which would do honour to him and good to the people of this country, it appears to me that so many things concur to favour a new prince that I never knew a time more fit than the present.
Superficial observers, and deeper ones, seemed to concur in supposing that the lady must have borne no inactive part in arranging the affair; there were considerations of expediency which she would be far more likely to appreciate than Mr.
I have often been favoured with the confidence of these select natures, and find them to concur in the experience that great men are overestimated and small men are insupportable; that if you would love a woman without ever looking back on your love as a folly, she must die while you are courting her; and if you would maintain the slightest belief in human heroism, you must never make a pilgrimage to see the hero.
If passions are born and nourished, as they say, under the influence of romantic causes, never did so many circumstances of that kind concur in uniting two young souls by one and the same sentiment.
All Bills for raising Revenue shall originate in the House of Representatives; but the Senate may propose or concur with Amendments as on other Bills.
But if persons of quality and judgment concur, then it is (as the Scripture saith) nomen bonum instar unguenti fragrantis.
They would be immense, infinite, terrific, insurmountable, if, as I have said, all things did not concur to render them of absolutely no account.
Of course the disposition of the young people, bred together from their childhood, does not at first entirely concur with the parental arrangements.
Some day I shall recall my past, until that time shall prove my worthiness I shall not ask for Virginia's hand, and in this decision she must concur, for the truth might reveal some insurmountable obstacle to our marriage.
Now, in every one of the domestic breeds, taking thoroughly well-bred birds, all the above marks, even to the white edging of the outer tail-feathers, sometimes concur perfectly developed.