collocate with


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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.collocate with - go or occur together; "The word 'hot' tends to cooccur with 'cold'"
accompany, attach to, come with, go with - be present or associated with an event or entity; "French fries come with the hamburger"; "heart attacks are accompanied by distruction of heart tissue"; "fish usually goes with white wine"; "this kind of vein accompanies certain arteries"
References in periodicals archive ?
I draw readers' attention to the expression, 'denied of' which occurs in the following context: 'churches are being denied of certificates.' Let us note in particular the particle of that the writer allows to collocate with the verb denied.
Delta Air Lines (NYSE: DAL) said it is relocating its passenger operations from Terminal 2 to Terminal 1 at Shanghai-Pudong (PVG) airport beginning April 13 to collocate with its airline codeshare partners China Eastern Airlines and Shanghai Airlines, a wholly owned subsidiary of China Eastern.
The plant is intended to improve the local project team's ability to meet increasing demand for clinical drug development programmes, and to collocate with the company's key customers in Beijing.
Assuming all goes well with negotiations, Carol Hamilton reported that it is likely that AAAI-14 will collocate with Cognitive Science in Quebec City, Montreal, Canada.
Stubbs (1995) found that more than 90% of the words that collocate with cause are negative (e.g.
In other words, the greater the co-occurrence of certain words in the same corpus, the more likely they will collocate with each other than appear separately.
Stubbs (1995) and Hunston (2002) expanded the notion of semantic prosody by suggesting that in addition to collocating with positive or negative groupings of words, lexical items can also collocate with semantic sets.
In 2010, they will both move to Fort Sam Houston, where the Army and Navy will consolidate training with a new curriculum, and the Air Force will collocate with essentially their current curriculum.
The Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command will move from Fort Eustis to collocate with the U.S.
The results reveal, therefore, a preference for sitting and lying (more so than standing) to collocate with nouns denoting parts of human habitats, houses, offices etc.
To move from receptive to productive vocabulary, students need to learn a wide variety of ways that words collocate with each other.