Definitions of join

  1. the shape or manner in which things come together and a connection is made
  2. make contact or come together; " The two roads join here"
  3. become part of; become a member of a group or organization; " He joined the Communist Party as a young man"
  4. be or become joined or united or linked; " The two streets connect to become a highway"; " Our paths joined"; " The travelers linked up again at the airport"
  5. 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"
  6. come into the company of; " She joined him for a drink"
  7. cause to become joined or linked; " join these two parts so that they fit together"
  8. To bring together, literally or figuratively; to place in contact; to connect; to couple; to unite; to combine; to associate; to add; to append.
  9. To associate one's self to; to be or become connected with; to league one's self with; to unite with; as, to join a party; to join the church.
  10. To unite in marriage.
  11. To enjoin upon; to command.
  12. To accept, or engage in, as a contest; as, to join encounter, battle, issue.
  13. To be contiguous, close, or in contact; to come together; to unite; to mingle; to form a union; as, the hones of the skull join; two rivers join.
  14. The line joining two points; the point common to two intersecting lines.
  15. To unite; connect; to make act, hold, appear, etc., together as one; add or annex; become connected with; as, to join a club; to unite in marriage.
  16. Be in contact; become associated or united.
  17. To connect: to unite: to associate: to add or annex.
  18. To be connected with: to grow together: to be in close contact: to unite ( with).
  19. To meet; be associated; concur.
  20. To unite; associate.
  21. To put together; unite; connect; combine.
  22. To engage in ( battle, etc.) together.
  23. Joinery.
  24. To connect; to unite; to associate; to engage in; to enter; to annex.
  25. To grow to; to adhere; to be contiguous or in contact; to unite with in marriage, league, confederacy, partnership, or society.
  26. To connect; to couple; to bring into close union; to unite.

Usage examples for join

  1. They're just mean enough to join hands against us. – On the Frontier by Bret Harte
  2. Burr here's going to join me." – Burr Junior by G. Manville Fenn
  3. She had a married sister in New York, she said, and she hoped some day to join her. – The Charm of Ireland by Burton Egbert Stevenson
  4. " You have, no doubt, a good deal to talk about, and you needn't join us until you're ready," she said. – Masters of the Wheat-Lands by Harold Bindloss
  5. Her poor soul's gone to join her man, and the boy's just- alone." – The Heart of Unaga by Ridgwell Cullum
  6. He wanted me to join him. – The Garden Of Allah by Robert Hichens
  7. " Because I wished you to join it. – From Jest to Earnest by E. P. Roe
  8. They meant to signal, not for help as we thought, but for their people to join them. – Long Ago, Far Away by William Fitzgerald Jenkins AKA Murray Leinster
  9. " Is Mr. Hudson to join you again? – Roderick Hudson by Henry James
  10. He doesn't think them worth fighting for, and what's more, he doesn't think they mean to join him as they have promised. – Athelstane Ford by Allen Upward
  11. Do you mean that she's coming to join us here?" – Monsieur Cherami by Charles Paul de Kock
  12. I suppose I shall join the Club. – The Chink in the Armour by Marie Belloc Lowndes
  13. The women seemed all to join in the same hope. – Clarissa, Volume 5 (of 9) by Samuel Richardson
  14. Wait, I'll join you. – Contemporary One-Act Plays Compiler: B. Roland Lewis by Sir James M. Barrie George Middleton Althea Thurston Percy Mackaye Lady Augusta Gregor Eugene Pillot Anton Tchekov Bosworth Crocker Alfred Kreymborg Paul Greene Arthur Hopkins Paul Hervieu Jeannette Marks Oscar M. Wolff David Pinski Beulah Bornstead Herma
  15. Will you let me join you? – A Maid of the Silver Sea by John Oxenham
  16. Well, suppose you go and I join you there? – Partners of the Out-Trail by Harold Bindloss
  17. I go- I go to join them in my Father's house. – The Priest, The Woman And The Confessional by Father Chiniquy
  18. You certainly intended to join us a month ago, if the opportunity offered. – Can You Forgive Her? by Anthony Trollope
  19. We have decided to join them. – The Fortune of the Rougons by Emile Zola
  20. Why not join them, then and there? – His Second Wife by Ernest Poole