Definitions for conjunctionkənˈdʒʌŋk ʃən

This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word conjunction

Princeton's WordNet

  1. concurrence, coincidence, conjunction, co-occurrence(noun)

    the temporal property of two things happening at the same time

    "the interval determining the coincidence gate is adjustable"

  2. junction, conjunction, conjugation, colligation(noun)

    the state of being joined together

  3. conjunction, conjunctive, connective, continuative(noun)

    an uninflected function word that serves to conjoin words or phrases or clauses or sentences

  4. conjunction(noun)

    the grammatical relation between linguistic units (words or phrases or clauses) that are connected by a conjunction

  5. conjunction, alignment(noun)

    (astronomy) apparent meeting or passing of two or more celestial bodies in the same degree of the zodiac

  6. junction, conjunction(noun)

    something that joins or connects

Wiktionary

  1. conjunction(Noun)

    The act of joining, or condition of being joined.

  2. conjunction(Noun)

    Sexual intercourse.

  3. conjunction(Noun)

    A word used to join other words or phrases together into sentences. The specific conjunction used shows how the two joined parts are related. Example: Bread, butter and cheese.

  4. conjunction(Noun)

    The alignment of two bodies in the solar system such that they have the same longitude when seen from Earth.

  5. conjunction(Noun)

    An aspect in which planets are in close proximity to one another.

  6. conjunction(Noun)

    The proposition resulting from the combination of two or more propositions using the u2227 () operator.

  7. Origin: Via Old French from coniunctio, from coniungere.

Webster Dictionary

  1. Conjunction(noun)

    the act of conjoining, or the state of being conjoined, united, or associated; union; association; league

  2. Conjunction(noun)

    the meeting of two or more stars or planets in the same degree of the zodiac; as, the conjunction of the moon with the sun, or of Jupiter and Saturn. See the Note under Aspect, n., 6

  3. Conjunction(noun)

    a connective or connecting word; an indeclinable word which serves to join together sentences, clauses of a sentence, or words; as, and, but, if

  4. Origin: [L. conjunctio: cf. F. conjunction. See Conjoin.]

Freebase

  1. Conjunction

    A conjunction occurs when two astronomical objects have either the same right ascension or the same ecliptical longitude, normally when observed from the Earth. In the case of two objects that always appear close to the ecliptic – such as two planets, or the Moon and a planet, or the Sun and a planet – this implies an apparent close approach between the objects as seen on the sky. In contrast, the term appulse is defined as the minimum apparent separation on the sky of two astronomical bodies. Conjunctions therefore involve two Solar System bodies, or one Solar System body and one more distant object such as a star. A conjunction is an apparent phenomenon caused by perspective only: there is no close physical approach in space between the two objects involved. Conjunctions between two bright objects close to the ecliptic, such as two bright planets, can be easily seen with the naked eye and can attract some public interest. The astronomical symbol of conjunction is ☌ and handwritten: . However, this symbol is never used in modern astronomy and is of historical interest only.

Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of conjunction in Chaldean Numerology is: 2

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of conjunction in Pythagorean Numerology is: 3

Sample Sentences & Example Usage

  1. John Vignocchi:

    Hopefully, when our playset comes out this fall in conjunction with the film, they'll think that we've delivered.

  2. Admissions Cezar Mesquita:

    We weigh the seriousness of any offenses and consider them holistically in conjunction with other application information provided.

  3. Leicester City:

    A formal process of investigation will be undertaken with the players in conjunction with their representatives and, as such, no further comment can be made at this stage.

  4. Chuck Blazer:

    Among other things, I agreed with other persons in or around 1992 to facilitate the acceptance of a bribe in conjunction with the selection of the host nation for the 1998 World Cup.

  5. John Feehery:

    Latino voters will of course blame Republicans, but should the Supreme Court decide against the president, he will blamed also, especially in conjunction with his increased enforcement against illegals.

Images & Illustrations of conjunction


Translations for conjunction

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