Associations to the word «Join»
JOIN, verb. To combine more than one item into one; to put together.
JOIN, verb. To come together; to meet.
JOIN, verb. To come into the company of.
JOIN, verb. To become a member of.
JOIN, verb. (computing) (databases) (transitive) To produce an intersection of data in two or more database tables.
JOIN, verb. To unite in marriage.
JOIN, verb. (obsolete) (rare) To enjoin upon; to command.
JOIN, verb. To accept, or engage in, as a contest.
JOIN, noun. An intersection of piping or wiring; an interconnect.
JOIN, noun. (computing) (databases) An intersection of data in two or more database tables.
JOIN, noun. (algebra) The lowest upper bound, an operation between pairs of elements in a lattice, denoted by the symbol ∨.
JOIN FORCES, verb. (idiomatic) to combine labour, to come together, to unite
JOIN IN, verb. (intransitive) To participate, take part or get involved in something.
JOIN POINT, noun. (computing) (programming) In aspect-oriented programming, a point at which advice (additional code) is triggered (a set of these constituting a pointcut).
JOIN POINTS, noun. Plural of join point
JOIN THE CHOIR INVISIBLE, verb. (intransitive) (chiefly humorous) To die.
JOIN THE MAJORITY, verb. To die.
JOIN UP, verb. (intransitive) To enlist or enroll.
JOIN, noun. The shape or manner in which things come together and a connection is made.
JOIN, noun. 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".
JOIN, verb. Become part of; become a member of a group or organization; "He joined the Communist Party as a young man".
JOIN, verb. Cause to become joined or linked; "join these two parts so that they fit together".
JOIN, verb. Come into the company of; "She joined him for a drink".
JOIN, verb. Make contact or come together; "The two roads join here".
JOIN, verb. 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".
The right word may be effective, but no word was ever as effective as a rightly timed pause.