To go with or attend as a companion or associate; to keep company with; to go along with.
* 1804 :
* 1581 , (Philip Sidney), An Apology of Poetry, or a Defense of Poesy , Book I:
- The Persian dames, […] / In sumptuous cars, accompanied his march.
* 1979 , (Thomas Babington Macaulay), The History of England :
- They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts.
- He was accompanied by two carts filled with wounded rebels.
To supplement with; add to.
* , chapter=5
The Mirror and the Lamp
, passage=He was thinking; but the glory of the song, the swell from the great organ, the clustered lights, […], the height and vastness of this noble fane, its antiquity and its strength—all these things seemed to have their part as causes of the thrilling emotion that accompanied
(senseid)(music) To perform an accompanying part or parts in a composition.
(music) To perform an accompanying part next to another instrument.
(obsolete) To associate in a company; to keep company.
* (rfdate) Holland:
(obsolete) To cohabit (with).
(obsolete) To cohabit with; to coexist with; occur with.
- Men say that they will drive away one another, […] and not accompany together.
(the obsolete cases
(to go with) Persons are said to be accompanied by', and inanimate objects, state or condition is said to be accompanied ' with .
* (go with) attend, escort, go with
:* We accompany those with whom we go as companions. The word imports an equality of station.
:* We attend those whom we wait upon or follow. The word conveys an idea of subordination .
:* We escort those whom we attend with a view to guard and protect .
:*: A gentleman accompanies' a friend to some public place; he '''attends''' or ' escorts a lady.
To combine more than one item into one; to put together.
To come together; to meet.
* (William Shakespeare) (1564-1616)
To come into the company of.
- Nature and fortune joined to make thee great.
, title=(The Celebrity
, passage=No matter how early I came down, I would find him on the veranda, smoking cigarettes, or otherwise his man would be there with a message to say that his master would shortly join
me if I would kindly wait.}}
To become a member of.
* , chapter=22
The Mirror and the Lamp
, passage=In the autumn there was a row at some cement works about the unskilled labour men. A union had just been started for them and all but a few joined
. One of these blacklegs was laid for by a picket and knocked out of time.}}
(computing, databases, transitive) To produce an intersection of data in two or more database tables.
To unite in marriage.
* (John Wycliffe) (1320-1384)
* Bible, (w) xix. 6
- he that joineth his virgin in matrimony
(obsolete, rare) To enjoin upon; to command.
* (William Tyndale) (1494-1536)
- What, therefore, God hath joined together, let not man put asunder.
To accept, or engage in, as a contest.
- They join them penance, as they call it.
* (to combine more than one item into one) bewed, connect, fay, unite
An intersection of piping or wiring; an interconnect.
(computing, databases) An intersection of data in two or more database tables.
(algebra) The lowest upper bound, an operation between pairs of elements in a lattice, denoted by the symbol .
* (lowest upper bound) meet
* cross join
* explicit join
* implicit join
* inner join
* left join
* natural join
* outer join
* right join
* theta join