coadunate


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co·ad·u·nate

 (kō-ăj′ə-nĭt, -nāt′)
adj.
Closely joined; grown together; united.

[Late Latin coadūnātus, past participle of coadūnāre, to combine : Latin co-, co- + Latin adūnāre, to unite (ad-, ad- + ūnus, one; see oi-no- in Indo-European roots).]

co·ad′u·na′tion (-nā′shən) n.
co·ad′u·na′tive adj.

coadunate

(kəʊˈædjʊnɪt; -ˌneɪt)
adj
(Biology) biology another word for connate3
[C19: from Late Latin coadūnāre to join together, from Latin adūnāre to join to, from ūnus one]
coˌaduˈnation n
coˈaduˌnative adj

co•ad•u•nate

(koʊˈædʒ ə nɪt, -ˌneɪt)

adj.
Biol. united by having joined during growth.
[1600–10; < Latin coadūnātus, past participle of coadūnāre to unite <co- co- + ad- ad- + ūnus one]
co•ad`u•na′tion, n.
References in periodicals archive ?
For this reason, as Saviani (2003) alerts, a need to coadunate education to the global economic interests and goals spread throughout the country, ensuring workers only quick thinking, potential to incorporate new information and agility when adapting to changes.
The Mariner's ability to sympathize with the serpents and, through this action, to coadunate his will, faith, and imagination with Nature and with God, is but one example in Coleridge's corpus of what Warren terms "the great discipline of sympathy" (423).
Christ's at-one-ment enables humans, to adopt Coleridge's terminology, to coadunate or to esemplasticize, in other words, to experience that mystical process of "making-into-one" (Latin con + ad + unare; Greek es + hen + plattein).