Conjoined vs Conjoint - What's the difference?

conjoined | conjoint |


As adjectives the difference between conjoined and conjoint

is that conjoined is joined together, as with conjoined twins, or in matrimony while conjoint is joined together; combined; joint.

As a verb conjoined

is (conjoin).

Other Comparisons: What's the difference?

conjoined

English

Adjective

(-)
  • Joined together, as with conjoined twins, or in matrimony.
  • 1600' ''If either of you know any inward impediment, why you should not be '''conjoined , I charge you, on your souls, to utter it.'' — Shakespeare, ''Much Ado About Nothing , .
    ...representatives of a loosely conjoined nation...'' - ''Time

    Usage notes

    Conjoint' is often used, but ' conjoined is the preferred usage.

    Verb

    (head)
  • (conjoin)
  • conjoint

    English

    Adjective

    (-)
  • joined together; combined; joint