The act of conjoining, or the state of being conjoined, united, or associated; union; association; league.
A connective or connecting word; an indeclinable word which serves to join together sentences, clauses of a sentence, or words; as, and, but, if.
a word which joins words, phrases, or clauses within a sentence eg: tea or coffee up hill and down dale He eats here because he likes my food.
a word joining two phrases, clauses, sentences (e.g., but, and, because).
A word used to join words and phrases, for example, the word 'And'.
an uninflected word used to link words, phrases, or clauses. A coordinating conjunction (e.g., and, or, but, for, yet) links two equal parts of a sentence. A subordinating conjunction, placed at the beginning of a subordinate clause, shows the logical dependence of that clause on another: e.g., (1) Although I am poor I am happy. (2) While others slept, he studied. Correlative conjunctions are pairs of coordinating conjunctions (see correlatives).
A word that joins words or phrases (i.e. and, but, or). example: I'll pass on the pork and beans, but I'd love some pizza or ziti. See for more information: Guide to Grammar and Style Conjunctions
the state of being joined together
an uninflected function word that serves to conjoin words or phrases or clauses or sentences
the grammatical relation between linguistic units (words or phrases or clauses) that are connected by a conjunction
something that joins or connects
a bad word to end a sentence with
a compound statement formed by joining two statements with the connector AND
a joiner, a word that connects (conjoins) parts of a sentence
a linking word, connecting words, word groups, sentences, or sentence groups
a pair or list of similar grammatical structures which act as if they were one unit
a part of speech that connects
a part of speech that maintains a link amongst different ideas in both compound and complex sentences
a part of speech used to connect words, phrases, clauses, or sentences
a small pink rectangle to communicate a connection between words
a type of word whose chief function is to connect morphemes ( inter- and intranational ) words ( a short and fat boy ), phrases ( a short boy and a fat boy ) or clauses ( I shouted at the fat boy and he stared at me )
a word conjoining or connecting thought in some order and filling a gap in the expression
a word or phrase that links two clauses
a word or symbol that joins clauses, phrases or words together
a word that connects groups of words together
a word that is used to connect sentences, clauses and phrases
a word that joins other words or parts of sentences together
a word that joins other words, phrases, clauses or sentences
a word that joins other words, phrases (groups of words), or clauses (groups of words with a subject and verb)
a word that joins together two or more words, phrases, clauses, or sentences
a word that joins together two parts of a sentence, such as 'and', 'but', 'with', 'if' and 'or'
a word that joins two clauses, phrases or words together
a word that joins words or groups of words together
a word that links words, phrases, or clauses
a word that we use between other things that are the same in terms of grammar
a word used to connect other words or groups of words
a word used to connect words, phrases or clauses
a word used to link or 'conjoin' words or phrases into a coherent whole
a word which joins together sentences or words
a word which joins words, phrases, clauses and sentences together
a word that joins together sentences, clauses, phrases, or words. There are two kinds of conjunctions: coordinating conjunctions (such as "and" and "or") and subordinating conjunctions (such as "but"). There is a conjunction between "Jupiter" and "Mars" (namely, "and").
a word or group of words that you can use to join together other words or groups of words, e.g. and, however. A conjunction joins two main clauses. They can be joined as a single sentence or as two separate sentences
One of the traditional parts of speech the function of which is to connect two grammatical elements. When a conjunction links two like elements, it is said to be coordinating; when it introduces a subordinate clause it is said to be subordinating: María yo fuimos anoche al cine (coordinating); Conseguí salir sin que nadie me viese (subordinating).
a compound statement formed by inserting the word 'and' between two statements (note: other conjunction words besides 'and" can also be used, such as 'but', 'yet', 'still', 'howeve'r, 'moreover', 'although','furthermore', 'also', etc.).
One of a small number of relational (function) words that join words or groups of words together. Conjunctions are of two kinds: some like "and," "or," "for," join words or phrases of equivalent grammatical weight. Before Tanya or I arrived, it had become late and was turning cold, so we left. Others, like "since," "when," and sometimes "for," connect subordinate clauses to the rest of the sentence. Before Tanya or I arrived, it had become late and cold, so we left.
A word which links two clauses, groups or words. E.g. And, but, or, although, because, when?...
Conjunctions join words or sentences together. For example: although, and, but, or, when, because.
a word which connects words or other constructions
A word that joins words, phrases, clauses, or sentences. The coordinating conjunctions, and, but, or, nor, yet, so, for, join grammatically equivalent elements. Correlative conjunctions ( both, and; either, or; neither, nor) join the same kinds of elements.
a word or phrase that connects ideas within or across sentences e.g. to balance contrasting points on the other hand/while/whereas to emphasise a contrast however/nevertheless/yet to add information or arguments moreover/furthermore/in addition to indicate logical consequence therefore/as a result/consequently(empty)(empty)(empty)(empty)(empty)(empty)
A joining word.
a word making a join : and, or
A CLOSED wordclass which includes COORDINATING words such as and, but, and or, and SUBORDINATING words such as because, if, and when. See also
A compound sentence of the form "A and
A conjunction connects words, phrases, or clauses and shows the relationship between them. A coordinating conjunction ( and, but, or) connects elements of equal importance. almost but not quite A correlative conjunction is a pair of coordinating conjunctions (such as both...and, either...or). either today or tomorrow
A series of goals connected by the connective â€œandâ€ (that is, a series of goals whose principal operator is `,').
a word used to link clauses within a sentence, a type of connective.
A word such as ' and', ' but', ' while' or ' although' that connects words, phrases and clauses in a sentence.
co-ordinating subordinating conjunction
A word used to connect words, phrases and clauses (for example: and, but, if).