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
The lower abdomen, groin and genitalia.
* fruit of one's loins
* gird up one's loins
* lumb-, lumbo-