joined, past tense; joins, 3rd person singular present; joined, past participle; joining, present participle;
the tap was joined to a pipe
join the paragraphs together
Become linked or connected to
where the River Drave joins the Danube
Connect (points) with a line
join up the points in a different color
Unite to form one entity or group
they joined up with local environmentalists
countries join together to abolish restrictions on trade
Become a member or employee of
she joined the department last year
Take part in
I joined the demonstration
I joined in and sang along
Become a member of the armed forces
her brothers joined up in 1914
Come into the company of
after the show we were joined by Jessica's sister
Support (someone) in an activity
I am sure you will join me in wishing him every success
A place or line where two or more things are connected or fastened together
articulation: the shape or manner in which things come together and a connection is made
become part of; become a member of a group or organization; "He joined the Communist Party as a young man"
cause to become joined or linked; "join these two parts so that they fit together"
union: a set containing all and only the members of two or more given sets; "let C be the union of the sets A and B"
come into the company of; "She joined him for a drink"
make contact or come together; "The two roads join here"
Joinder in criminal law is a legal term which refers to the inclusion of additional counts or additional defendants on an indictment. ...
In mathematics, join and meet are dual binary operations on the elements of a partially ordered set. A join on a set is defined as the (necessarily unique) supremum (least upper bound) with respect to a partial order on the set, provided a supremum exists. ...
Relational algebra, an offshoot of first-order logic (and of algebra of sets), deals with a set of finitary relations (see also relation (database)) which is closed under certain operators. These operators operate on one or more relations to yield a relation. ...
A SQL JOIN clause combines records from two or more tables in a database. It creates a set that can be saved as a table or used as is. A JOIN is a means for combining fields from two tables by using values common to each. ...
In topology, a field of mathematics, the join of two topological spaces A and B, often denoted by , is defined to be the quotient space
join is a command in Unix-like operating systems that merges the lines of two sorted text files based on the presence of a common field. It is similar to the join operator used in relational databases but operating on text files.
An intersection of piping or wiring; an interconnect; An intersection of data in two or more database tables; The lowest upper bound, an operation between pairs of elements in a lattice, denoted by the symbol ∨; To combine more than one item into one; to put together; To come together; to meet ...
(joining) The act or result of joining; a joint or juncture
(Joined) Method of furniture construction using mortice and tenon joints secured by pegs or dowels without glue. Became widespread in the 15th C until the end of the 17th C.
(Joined) 1975 (in the PBA, been active since 1971)
(Joined) Saturday, 29 September 2007
(Joined) Term used to describe furniture made by a joiner.
(Joined) [to his wife…] (NT:4347).
(10. Joining) adding together a piece of a knitted project and a yarn; it is also merging two yarns together
(Joining) Having the same reaction as your partner is a way to avoid tilting the balance. Joining is not working well together.
(Joining) The process of fusing aluminum to other metal mediums through welding
(Joining) the placing of rams with ewes for mating (see tupping).
(Joining) up is a big opportunity - and challenge - in the world of social media and networking. On the one hand links, tags and feeds - together with the spirit of openness - means content in different places can be brought together (aggregated). ...