conjunct

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con·junct

 (kən-jŭngkt′, kŏn′jŭngkt′)
adj.
1. Joined together; united.
2. Acting in association; combined: "the conjunct ... influences of fire and strong drink" (Thomas Love Peacock).
3. Music Of or relating to successive tones of the scale, moving step by step: conjunct motion; a conjunct melody.
n. (kŏn′jŭngkt′)
1. One that is in conjunction or association with another.
2. Logic One of the components of a conjunction.

[Middle English, from Latin coniūnctus, past participle of coniungere, to join together; see conjoin.]

con·junct′ly adv.

conjunct

(kənˈdʒʌŋkt; ˈkɒndʒʌŋkt)
adj
1. joined; united
2. (Music, other) music relating to or denoting two adjacent degrees of a scale
n
(Logic) logic one of the propositions or formulas in a conjunction
[C15: from Latin conjunctus, from conjugere to unite; see conjoin]
conˈjunctly adv

con•junct

(adj. kənˈdʒʌŋkt, ˈkɒn dʒʌŋkt; n. ˈkɒn dʒʌŋkt)

adj.
1. bound in close association; conjoined; united: conjunct influences.
2. formed by conjunction.
3. progressing melodically by intervals of a second: the conjunct motion of an ascending scale.
n.
4. a person or thing conjoined with another.
[1425–75; late Middle English (past participle) < Latin conjunctus, past participle of conjungere to join together; see conjoin]
con•junct′ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.conjunct - progressing melodically by intervals of a second; "conjunct motion of an ascending scale"
music - an artistic form of auditory communication incorporating instrumental or vocal tones in a structured and continuous manner
disjunct - progressing melodically by intervals larger than a major second
2.conjunct - bound in close association; "conjunct influences"; "conjunct ideas"
united - characterized by unity; being or joined into a single entity; "presented a united front"
3.conjunct - involving the joint activity of two or more; "concerted action"; "the conjunct influence of fire and strong wind"; "the conjunctive focus of political opposition"; "a cooperative effort"; "a united effort"; "joint military activities"
joint - united or combined; "a joint session of Congress"; "joint owners"
Translations

conjunct

[kənˈdʒʌŋkt] ADJ (Astron) → en conjunción

conjunct

adj (= joined)verbunden; (= combined)vereint, gemeinsam; (Jur) → befangen
References in classic literature ?
And the better those are who are governed the better also is the government, as for instance of man, rather than the brute creation: for the more excellent the materials are with which the work is finished, the more excellent certainly is the work; and wherever there is a governor and a governed, there certainly is some work produced; for whatsoever is composed of many parts, which jointly become one, whether conjunct or separate, evidently show the marks of governing and governed; and this is true of every living thing in all nature; nay, even in some things which partake not of life, as in music; but this probably would be a disquisition too foreign to our present purpose.
the conjuncts would have to exceed the threshold--by quite a lot where
The positive features on this dimension are by-passives and agent-less passives, adverbial subordinates, conjuncts, past participial WHIS deletions and predicative adjectives.
Obligatory XVS structures are formulaic structures which are triggered, among others, by deictic adverbs (9a), enumerative listing conjuncts (10a), anaphoric or additive forms (11a), and where the canonical SVX version is either not grammatical or conveys a different meaning (cf.
He regards coordination of compounds to be more likely when the semantic relationship between coordinated elements is parallel in both conjuncts, hence wind- and water-mill is more acceptable than ?
Jupiter sits in rowdy Leo and soon conjuncts sexy Venus.
Whereas cross-linguistically the verb of a conjoined subject either agrees with the first of the two conjuncts called first conjunct agreement (FCA) or with the second conjunct called second conjunct agreement (SCA) or last conjunct agreement (LCA) Pashto ao conjoined subjects are different in the sense that the verb shows agreement neither with the first conjunct nor the last conjunct.
First, the verb in (13) is in the plural, while both conjuncts are singular.
A true conjunction is itself a grounded truth and it is grounded in its conjuncts.
This, too, is a moral fact (a conjunction each of whose conjuncts is a moral fact is itself a moral fact).
As Mercury conjuncts Pluto a conversation could be quite decisive.