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v. a·mal·ga·mat·ed, a·mal·ga·mat·ing, a·mal·ga·mates
1. To combine into a unified or integrated whole; unite. See Synonyms at mix.
2. To mix or alloy (a metal) with mercury.
1. To become combined; unite.
2. To unite or blend with another metal. Used of mercury.

a·mal′ga·ma′tive adj.
a·mal′ga·ma′tor n.


of or relating to amalgamation
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.amalgamative - characterized by or tending toward amalgamation
References in periodicals archive ?
Very little work has been done where trauma and growth could be understood within an amalgamative framework12.
This fact differentiates the corrida from other cultural activities that might be understood as similarly amalgamative, such as football, tennis, or cycling, important to the broader European sporting landscape during Hemingway's era.
Isabel's reiterated delight in Ralph's "sweet" home and furnishings (e.g., 4:131) cues up the amalgamative domestic urge that comedy honors by stuffing the pockets of its terminal couples with cash and equipping them for participation in a society rich in perquisites.